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TORONTON 


E N S 1 


S 


PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS' ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL. UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO 




VOLUME XLV 

1943 



Former Editors 



1900 
1901- 
1902 
1903 
1904- 
1905- 
1906- 
1907- 
1908- 
1909 
1910 

1911 - 

1912 - 
1913- 
1914- 
1915 
1916 
1917- 
1918 
1919 



- Burriss Gahan 
G. W. Ross 

E. H. Cooper 
No Publication 

F. H. Phipps 
W. I. Bird 

E. A. Mclntyre 
W. N. Hutton 
L. Buchanan 
M. F. Dunham 
Claris Edwin Silcox 

D. E. S. Wishart 

G. M. Willoughby 
R. C. Geddes 

E. A. Botl 

P. T. Dowling 
A. McLeod 
Herbert Turney 
Herbert Turney 
Herbert Turney 
J. Bacon Brodie 
H. G. Stapells 

1942 



1920 — Fred C. Hastings 

1921 — Roy V. Sowers 

1922 — Everett L. Wasson 

1923 — Everett L. Wasson 

1924 — Ralph B. Cowan 

1925 — Warner A. Higgins 

1926 — Fraser W. Robertson 

1927 — George L. Roberts 

1928 — Wilfred E. Shute 

1929 — Maurice T. de Pencier 

1930 — R. C. H. Mitchell 

1931 — W. F. Pay ton 

1932 — Gordon Masters 

1933 — S. A. R. Wood 

1934 — F. W. Pooley 

1935 — J. K. Thomas 

1936 —Frederic Branscombe 

1937 — Frederic Branscombe 

1938 — W. Caron Jones 

1939 — John J. Henry 

1940 — Ralph R. Ireland 

1941 —Albert S. Mallon 
Albert S. Mallon 




Board of Editors 



Neil Byce MacDonald 

(Editor-in-Chief) 



Roger G. Conant 

(Assistant Editor) 



Harriet Leigh-Mallory 

(Assistant Editor) 



Gordon Mack 

(Athletics Editor) 

Hugh Kenner 

(Staff Photographer) 

Miss A. E. M. Parkes. B.A. 

(Acting Business Manager) 






. ... let us welcome the future in 
a spirit of brotherhood and thus make a 
world in which, please God, all may 
dwell together in justice and in peace. 

—King George VI. 
Christmas Day, 1942. 




Dedication 

This volume of Torontonensis is 
dedicated to the Victory of the United 
Nations. 





^ 




Table of Contents 



Former Editors 4 

Board of Editors 5 

Dedication 7 

The President's Message 12 

University College 15 

Victoria College 41 

Trinity College 65 

St. Michael's College 73 

Wycliffe College 83 

Knox College 87 

Emmanuel College 91 

Commerce and Finance 97 

Faculty of Medicine 103 

Faculty of Applied Science and 

Engineering 125 

Faculty of Dentistry 147 

Dental Nursing 157 

Ontario College of Pharmacy 161 



Faculty of Forestry 173 

Ontario Veterinary College 177 

Teachers' Course 185 

Occupational Therapy and 

Physiotherapy 191 

Physical and Health Education 203 
Faculty of Household Science 207 

School of Social Work 211 

School of Nursing 217 

The University and the War 221 



University Organizations 

Hart House 

Faculty Organizations 

Men's Athletics 

Women's Athletics 

Campus Life 

Fraternities 

Advertising and Index 



241 
259 
271 
345 
397 
423 
429 
483 




Contents 

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 15 

Biographies 22 

Organizations 272 

Athletics, Men 365 

Women 403 

VICTORIA COLLEGE 41 

Biographies 47 

Organizations 282 

Athletics, Men 367 

Women 411 

TRINITY COLLEGE 65 

Biographies 67 

Organizations 294 

Athletics, Men 369 

Women 413 

ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 73 

Biographies 75 

Organizations 300 

Athletics, Men 373 

Women 417 

WYCLIFFE COLLEGE 83 

Biographies 85 

Organizations 310 

Athletics 376 

KNOX COLLEGE 87 

Biographies 89 

Organizations 311 

Athletics 377 

EMMANUEL COLLEGE 91 

Biographies 91 

Organizations 313 

Athletics 378 

COMMERCE AND FINANCE 97 

Biographies 99 

FACULTY OF MEDICINE 103 

Biographies, January 105 

July 114 

Organizations 314 

Athletics 379 

FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE 

AND ENGINEERING 125 



by Faculties 

Biographies 128 

Organizations 320 

Athletics 382 

FACULTY OF DENTISTRY 147 

Biographies 151 

Organizations 335 

Athletics 390 

DENTAL NURSING 157 

Biographies 158 

ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY... 161 

Biographies 164 

Athletics 394 

FACULTY OF FORESTRY 173 

Biographies 175 

ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE 177 

Biographies 180 

Organizations 339 

Athletics 340 

TEACHERS' COURSE 185 

Biographies 187 

OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY AND 

PHYSIOTHERAPY 191 

Biographies, O.T 193 

Physio 197 

Organizations, O.T 342 

Physio 3*3 

Athletics 420 

PHYSICAL AND HEALTH 

EDUCATION 203 

Biographies 205 

Athletics, Men 366 

Women 404 

FACULTY OF HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE... 207 
Biographies 208 

SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 211 

Biographies 213 

SCHOOL OF NURSING 217 

Biographies 219 

Organizations 299 

Athletics 419 











r 10 



\ 








>v 



tin 




A Message 

from 

the President 



In spite of the fact that some Faculties of the 
University have accelerated their courses, the majority of our students 
graduate in June. To all members of the graduating classes, I offer 
congratulations, and the wish that you may all have enthusiasm for 
your chosen career, great capacity for work, a constant striving to do 
your best, a recognition of the supremacy of duties over rights, and a 
deep trust in the victory of God, goodness, and right in the troubles of 
this present time. Easy and comfortable days do not produce or nourish 
strong characters. You are going into a world where the souls of men 
are being tried to the uttermost. Your university course should have 
given you, as equipment to meet the stern challenge of this hour, a well- 
disciplined mind, a reasonable store of knowledge, a power of discrimi- 
nation, a broad outlook and a quickened imagination. You take away 
from the university, I trust, friendships that will last through life, a 
love of good literature, and a high sense of the obligation to serve. 

You are dedicating this issue of Torontonensis to the United 
Nations. It is our prayer and our determination that these nations shall 
win a decisive victory. The length of the war will be largely dependent 
upon our will to win and the sacrifice and service with which we express 



[12] 



that will. The universities have been called upon to make a great con- 
tribution to our war effort and they have nobly responded. Of gradu- 
ates and undergraduates over 6,000 have entered the Active Service 
Forces; over 200 members of the staff have enlisted; and already over 
90 of our number have given their lives for the Cause. Wherever you 
are placed, either in the university, or in the Services, or in industry, 
or in business or in the home or in the professions, do your immediate 
task with all your might. Kipling has well expressed this aspect of life: 

"The wisest thing, we suppose, that a man can do for his land, 
Is the work that lies under his nose, with the tools that lie 
under his hand." 

You are needed at the moment, and you will be needed in the 
days of reconstruction. One of the most searching questions we can 
ask is, whether our United Nations will remain united, after the war 
is past and peace is to be established. Unless we do, the peace is already 
lost. The British Empire and the United States of America, the two 
great English-speaking democracies, are probably the leading powers 
who will after the war unite the command of great resources and a 
belief in liberal ideas. To them will gather the other great members 
of the United Nations, Russia and China, all lovers of freedom through- 
out the world, and the oppressed nations whose appalling sufferings will 
have led them to loathe tyranny. All those who believe in the same 
conception of the "good life", in the spiritual values which make democ- 
racy permanent and practicable, must surely also believe that our own 
freedom, happiness and safety depend on our continuing to work 
voluntarily together. 

The university will have failed if it has not taught you that man 
does not live by bread alone. Bread he needs; but he needs something 
more. There is more to life than creature comforts. Man lives by 
the great words of God — by freedom, justice, goodness, truth, mercy, 
reverence. A famous engineer, Sir Louis Beale, lately said: "The engi- 
neer will not mechanize the human soul. He will realize that there 
is more to life than creature comforts. We need a new balance of 
values, a new order of ideals, a new standard of happiness. We shall 
never rest content until the whole world can enjoy these." This is a 
noble ideal to be realized. 

Your Alma Mater wishes you well. May you have opportunities 
to work, to think and to help, in the stern days of war and in the diffi- 
cult years of peace. In Kipling's words: "By the peace among our 
peoples, let men know we serve the Lord." 



„ i ^ 



[13] 




[14 








\ 



GREAT BRITAIN 



[15] 




Frank Watson, President of 4T5, passes the torch to 
Eastin Currey, Assistant Secretary of the "Lit" 4T6. 




1 he fall of 1942, and an- 
other class, perhaps a more sober group 
than their predecessors, entered Uni- 
versity College, receiving the torch of 
endeavour from the wiser but sadder 
sophomores. They, too, looked for- 
ward to four valuable years of variety, 
but, under the threat of the impending 
draft, 4T6 discovered the library ear- 
lier than usual. After surviving initia- 
tion, which included compulsory brush- 
cuts completed in the Junior Common 
Room beneath the scissors of "bar- 
barous" sophs, and experimentation in 
nail-polish painting by Whitney Hall- 
ites (calculated, of course, to make the 
lads more handsome for the scramble 
of the First Year Dance), the newly- 
eds soon learned to skip lectures, evade 
P.T. classes and C.O.T.C. drills, and 
spend a leisurely hour in the Common 
Room. They discovered places of in- 
terest varying from Whitney Hall to 
the Hart House Billiard Room to 
Whitney Hall. Early in November 
came the call of the west and wheat, 
to which many responded. The year 
seemed hardly started, yet the first 
year elections had waited until nearly 
December, giving 4T6 its first glimpse 
of the Lit oil and back-slapping. The 
annual extravaganza, the U.C. Follies, 
the largest campus production, played 
to three enthusiastic audiences as 
usual, giving one of the best perform- 
ances in years under the leadership of 
Sandy World and Harold Shuttle- 
worth. 4T6 took its part in the show 
and also bolstered U.C. sports The 
rugby team was in the finals; the vol- 
leyball in the semi-finals, and the 
basketball team won the champion- 
ship. In track U.C. threatened S.P.S.'s 
supremacy with Phil Shackleton star- 
ring in every meet. Everyone was 
helping to make this one of U.C.'s 
greatest years. 



[16] 




T, 



he year moved swiftly 
on and 4T6 found interests 
other than academic. Friday 
afternoon was a chance to join 
in the petty politics of the U.C. 
Parliament. Prime Ministers 
changed as often as the weath- 
er. Here Governor-General 
Rowat reads the speech from 
the throne and Paul Reecke 
acts as clerk with Speaker 
Johnson in the background. 



Ooon it was almost Christmas and December 
brought with its snow Student Relief Day. "Tagresses," disguised as pretty 
co-eds, pinned on unwary students the blue and white I.S.S. ribbons and, 
after extracting another quarter, one's faculty colours The Book Harvest 
was held in conjunction with the drive for funds, and here is the U.C. con- 
tribution with co-director Joe White in the foreground surrounded by eager 
U.C. helpers. 




[17] 




1 HE FIRST TERM was 

now nearly over and people 
worried about Elliot Little's 
remarks The Staff-Student 
Conference brought the mat- 
ter to the general attention 
of the undergraduates and 
this year U.C. eds and co- 
eds realized their responsi- 
bilities more and more as 
students. However, the nor- 
mal activities were carried 
on and Whitney Hall and 
"73" held their annual 
Christmas parties under the 
auspices of Miss Ferguson 
and Dean Cochrane. Here 
is a moment at the Men's 
Residence — one. lone student 
matching bridge wits with 
three of the leading lights of 
the Facultv 



Whitney hall, as always, pro- 
vides solace for males of every faculty but 
especially for U.C. men. The coed's time 
was limited this year with the further pro- 
motion of women's war work However, 
the experience of nursing, sewing and re- 
creational leadership doubtless improved 
their ability to help the men by sewing on 
lost C.O.T.C. buttons "Dr Cody Carves" 
is the title given to this shot taken in "Dr 
s House" Madge Shear, head girl, 
looks on approvingly as the President essays 
his task. 





[18: 




M 



Lany things were 
changed this year under 
the stress of war condi- 
tions, but "73's" time- 
honoured initiation was 
carried out again. Here 
the torch bearer of three 
pages back is seen in a 
new pose, "urged on" in 
his paper race by an 
enthusiastic upper year 
man. 



D, 



'espite the seriousness with 
which we approached our studies, we still 
found time for relaxation. At U.C. Ath- 
letic Night — naturally the best one — we 
see a couple of square dancers slimming 
down slightly. The joint meetings of the 
Lit and the W.U.A. helped also to build 
up our morale The tramp of C.O.T.C. 
shoes and the worry of polishing buttons 
did not prevent us from enjoying a quiet 
hour of music at the Record Club up- 
stairs in U.C The Arts Ball, bigger and 
better than ever, soon arrived with Bob 
Chester Those of us who now receive 
our last pseudonym, do so regretfully 
The rest of us look forward to another 
year of even fuller life and enjoyment 




[19] 




MALCOLM W. WALLACE, 

B.A., Ph.U. 



JMow THAT ULTIMATE VICTORY seems assured to the 
Allied Nations, it is surprising hou- little impulse we have to rejoice in the fact. 
In the first place we know that terrible battles are still to be fought, and that 
when the Continent of Europe is invaded it is highly probable that the Canadian 
Forces will be the spear-head of the attack. As yet ive have paid only a small 
part of the price of victory. 

But perhaps our chastened mood is due even more to our instinctive shrink- 
ing from the problems that will confront us when the liar has been won. Are 
we competent to undertake such giant tasks? Under the lash of war we have 
learned to co-operate with our allies, even to be generous in promoting the 
welfare of our common enterprise. But when the immediate danger has passed 
may we not relapse into our native isolationism? May we not devote our energies 
to playing our own hand, and savour again the delights that floiv from success- 
fully thwarting our political opponents, beggaring our neighbours, and indulging 
to the full all our national and class and religious prejudices? At any rate it is 
true to say that many wise and good men cannot to-day take a full look at the 
world of the near future without a sense of grim foreboding. 

Man is certainly a creature inadequately equipped with reason and good- 
it ill and a disinterested love of his fellows, to organize the new and better world 
for which he longs. Nevertheless indulgence in pessimistic fears can avail him 
little. He is capable of reason and good-will and generosity. In the midst of 
these years of horror he has learned something about human values, and he 
knows that he must learn more and translate what he learns into deeds if he is 
ever to escape from the nightmare of recurring world tears. Every man and 
woman who can think clearly about our human problems, or who can make the 
voice of good-will and human kindliness prevail, may make a contribution of 
inestimable importance to realizing the ideals of a better world. If you who 
have had the opportunity to spend some years pondering human problems, fail 
to make your positive contribution, men may well become skeptical as to the 
Value of university training to fit our youth for wiser and more satisfying living. 

[20] 




PERMANENT EXECUTIVE 



Don Rowat 
President 



Margaret Ham 
Vice-President 



Anna Mirette Campbell 
Secretary 



Gray Cowan 
Treasurer 



Message From the Permanent Executive 

It's been only four years — hut what a wealth 
of friendship most of us have built up during this short time! You have all heard graduates 
say that the friendships sealed at college are the most cherished contacts one can make in 
life. As undergraduates we are too apt to forget this truth, and by the time we have gone 
on to other things, we may realize too late that we should have valued more highly the 
friendships made here. 

It is for this reason — for the purpose of keeping the class of 4T3 welded together into 
a group — that the Permanent Executive has been set up. The first step to take in order 
to ensure your place among that great body of University College graduates is to join the 
Alumni Association; and the best indication of your desire to retain your membership of 
the Graduate Class of 4T3 would be to attend the graduate dinner to be held the day of 
graduation. 

We hope that the Permanent Executive may become the focal point for your contacts 
with the College and with the other members of your year; and, therefore, that you will keep 
us informed of your whereabouts, so that we can give you news of your friends. 

We, the first class of "War babies," may feel that we have missed much from the cur- 
tailment of study and activities during wartime. The war has had a sobering effect upon 
our thinking, and we feel that we must strive to retain as much as possible of the benefits 
of our college career. For this reason — and because none of us knows how far apart we all 
may be scattered in the next few years — it is all the more important that we should strive 
to maintain the unity of our Class. 

With these thoughts in mind, then, we wish you every success as the gates are thrown 
open to the new fields that lie before you. 



[21] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 







Clarebeth Betty Adams 

Toronto, Ont. (AOI1) 

Matriculated from Havergal 
College to take Pass Arts at 
Varsity. Social Convener of her 
Fraternity, member of Players 
Guild I. A.R.P. and home 
nursing as my war work. Still 
in the dark as to my future 
plans. 



Israel Aluf 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Came to old U.C. 
from Harbord C.I. with a 
Reuben Wells Leonard Schol- 
arship. Was a member of the 
French Club, German Club, 
Players' Guild II; Avukah III. 
IV. Was Educational Director 
of Avukah IV. Future indefi- 
nite on account of the war. 



Barbara Ander (AAA) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Lawrence Park C.I. Univer- 
sity interests included Varsity 
Staff I; Basketball I, II; Ski 
Club I-III; and C.R.C.C. II, 
III. Future plans are uncer- 
tain, but will always include 
defending Pass Arts. 



Douglas Anderson 

Stamford, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came from Stam- 
ford C.V.I, to Knox Residence. 
Awarded Archibald McArthur 
Scholarship I. Played on Knox 
Soccer Champs I, Hockey I- 
III; on Knox Social Committee 
III. Activities outside the Uni- 
versity — military secret. 
Future plans — wouldn't we all 
like to know? 

Louise Elizabeth Appleyard 

Toronto, Ont. (AXQ) 

Fine Art. Matriculated from 
Runnymede C.I. Was a mem- 
ber of the U.C. Players' Guild 
I-IV, and of the Fine Art Club 
I-IV. 



June Victoria Ardiel (AAA) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Fine Art. Graduated from 
Bishop Strachan School. Lived 
in Whitney Hall. Member of 
Player's Guild I, II. Poetry 
Editor of Undergraduate III, 
International Affairs Club III, 
IV. 








Frank Harry Bailey 

Stratford, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came from Strat- 
ford C.I. to combine study of 
M. and P. and Pass. Heading 
for O.C.E. 



Margaret Laura Ballantyne 

Heron Bay South, Ont. (AXQ) 
Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
via Riverdale Collegiate. 
Called Whitney Hall home for 
three years. Has only one 
interest outside of her work, 
which she hopes will be in a 
chemical lab. 



Frank Lloyd Balmer 

Toronto, Ont. 

Biology. Came to Varsity from 
Bloor C.I. Was a member of 
Honour Science and Biology 
Clubs and played Interfaculty 
Basketball and Swimming; 
also swam for Varsity in III. 
Shall attend O.C.E. after the 



Mildred Dorothy Banfield 

Toronto, Ont. (AAA) 

General Arts. Came from 
Moulton College. Activities at 
Varsity included Honour Sci- 
ence Club I, II; Players' Guild 
and President AAA III; U.C. 
Follies III, IV. Outside Millie 
found time for the Junior 
Auxiliary R.C.N.V.R., Junior 
Cradleship Creche of York 
Township, and the Granite 
Club. Future: personnel or 
nursery school work. 

Helen Bannerman 

Owen Sound, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Came to the Uni- 
versity out of curiosity and so 
l'ved in Whitney Hall and 
joined the Staff of The Varsity. 
After being Women's Editor in 
final year and observing the 
campus scene, leaves the Uni- 
versity with curiosity whetted. 



Ruth Barnes 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
after graduating from River- 
dale Collegiate. Spends sum- 
mers as a camp counsellor and 
working. Plans for the future 
are still indefinite but hopes to 
enter the School of Social 
Work. 



[22] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



Daphne Ursula Basher 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Earl Haig Collegiate. Univer- 
sity activities included U.C. 
Follies, French Club, Nursing 
Aide Course. Hasn't decided 
what to do after graduation. 



Roger Beanies 

Toronto, Ont. 

Sociology. Swam down from 
Humberside C.I. to join Inter- 
collegiate Swim Team I; U.C. 
Waterpolo and Swim Team I- 
IV, Manager III. IV. Member 
of Sociology Club. Dabbled 
in photography, playground 
work in winter, and life- 
guarding all summer. Future 
— social work of some sort 
some time — possibly personnel 
work. 

Arthur Selig Binsky 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. One of four mem- 
bers exclusive F.F. Fraternity. 
Left Harbord with several 
awards for first aid. Takes gas 
daily over solid swing solos; 
longs to prduce same on trum- 
pet. Ambition — mixing meds 
and music. 



Anthony Paul John Bilevich 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. One of the matri- 
culants of Parkdale C.I. Did 
nothing of interest while at 
Varsity. Intends to continue 
studies at Osgoode Hall after 
graduation. 



Walter Vincent Blockley 

Clarkson, Ont. 

Physiology and Biochemistry. 
Arrived '39 in small truck 
which haunted campus and 
frightened friends for four 
years while owner supple- 
mented cold science with 
warm drama — Follies and 
Players' Guild acting and di- 
lecting, President III. Looks 
toward medical research via 
R.C.A.F. uniform or M.D. de- 
gree. Truck hopes to graduate. 



Donald William Boyd 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mathematics and Physics 
(Physics Div.). Came from 
Malvern C.I. with half a J. S. 
McLean Scholarship. Demon- 
strated to R.C.A.F. Radio 
Mechanics Course sixteen 
months before entering IV. 
Hopes to go to O.C.E., then 
back to Malvern after the war. 







Berenice Helen Bricker 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Jar vis Collegiate 
gave her her early training. 
Obtained Julius Rossin Schol- 
arship in III. Outside activities 
included hostelling, music. 
Was President of Spanish 
Club, also member of French 
Club, Fine Art Club. Hopes to 
go to South America soon. 



Gloria Gwendolyn Brontman 

Toronto, Ont. (IAn) 

Music. Matriculated from Jar- 
vis and Harbord C.I. Gloria 
obtained the Delta Phi Epsi- 
lon Bursary. Was Regina of 
her fraternity. Besides her 
work, studied piano at the 
Conservatory. She intends to 
do post-graduate work in 
Music. 



(IAII) 



Annie Brown 

Toronto, Ont. 
Law. Matriculated from Jar- 
vis C.I. Practised arguing her 
cases in inter-city debate with 
Queen's Avukah III. Was an 
active member of Canadian 
Young Judaea. Hopes to prac- 
tice Law after attending Os- 
goode Hall and being called to 
the Bar. 



Earl Brown (B2P) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Law. 

I came to school ambitious, 

But: jacilis descensus Averno; 

And though I leave most work 

undone, 
Yet: dxim spiro, spero. 



Helen Georgette Brown (AT) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Loretto Abbey re- 
sponsible for her high school 
education. Learned finer arts 
of dancing (U.C. Follies I-IV), 
entertainment (Committee, 
Red. White and Blue Ball 
Canteen Work), and business 
(Corresponding Secretary for 
her fraternity), during extra- 
curricular activities. Hopes to 
work for British Legation in 
Rio. 

Barbara Ruth Buchanan 

Toronto, Ont. 

Physiology and Biochemistry. 
After graduating from Lor- 
etto Abbey, Armour Heights, 
entered University. Was on 
the Executive of the Biology 
Club II, III. Hope to find a 
paying (?) position in either 
physiology or biochemistry. 









[23] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 








Meyer Bucovetsky (E[A$) 
Timmins, Ont. 

Political Science and Econom- 
ics. Entered university with 
a Reuben Wells Leonard 
Scholarship. Held it and won 
others throughout his course. 
C.O.T.C. I, II, IV; member of 
Historical Club III, IV. 



Joan Carruthers Carter 

Toronto. Ont. ( IT. B$) 

Sociology. Sociology Club I- 
IV; U.C. Basketball I-IV; U.C. 
Hockey I, II; U.C. Swimming 
I-III; Ski Club. 



Robert Parke Cameron 

Toronto, Ont. 

Law. One year in S.P.S. was 
enough so enrolled in Law. 
An average student, member 
of the Forum Club, Assistant 
Editor of the Law Review, 
Chief Justice of the Moot 
Court, an avid skier who also 
dabbles in hockey, basketball 
and billiards. 

Anna Mirrette Campbell 
Toronto, Ont. 

Household Economics. Came 
from the sheltered life of 
B.S.S. into the throes of 
Honour Science. Changed to 
House. Ec. in II. On Year 
Executive I-III. Future?— 
who knows? 



Richard N. Chard 
Stirling, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came to reside at Wy- 
cliffe with a scholarship and 
left without it. Looked after 
insects for the government in 
summers. Now on active ser- 
vice. Plans to enter Theology 
later. 



Albert James Chechalk 

Simcoe, Ont. 

Chemistry. Came from Simcoe 
H.S. to share a berth in the 
Chemistry Building with Jack 
Mills. Member of the Newman 
Club I-IV, and U. of T. 
Chemical Club. Played Var- 
sity Junior Hockey I. Future 
—more of CaCO- and stuff. 






Harry Alexander Clinch 

Toronto, Ont. 

Modern History. Came to 
University without compul- 
sion. Registered at University 
College because it was close to 
Hart House. Froze, neverthe- 
less, on way from Baldwin 
House to Economics Building. 
Worked at University Settle- 
ment II, III; President 
U.C.S.C.M. IV, etc. On gradu- 
ating—? 



Catherine Wylie Coleman 

Toronto, Ont. 
Sociology. 



John Thomas Coneybeare 

Minden, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Barrie C.I. and Dominion Col- 
lege. Wycliffe College, Uni- 
versity Residence. Intend to 
enter Theology at Wycliffe 
College. 



Lillian Porter Cornell (AAA) 
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Sault C.I. During University 
career lived in Mulock House. 
Whitney Hall. 



William Nicholson Cornwall 

St. Catharines, Ont. ($rA> 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
St. Catharines C.V.I. Univer- 
sity residence: 123 St. George 
St. Plans: Hope to go to an 
undecided medical school. 



Anne Mary Corp 

Tavistock, Ont. 

General Arts. Matriculated 
from Moulton College. Ann 
stayed at Whitney Hall. Was 
Social Convener of the U.C.F. 
. . . obtained A.T.C.M. 



[24] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



Robert Fletcher Couch 

Toronto, Ont. 

Math, and Physics (Div. III). 
Matriculated from Vaughan 
Road C.I. Member of M. and 
P. Society I, IV. 

Forty Words 
One thousand stories all the 
same; 
Forty words, 
Gad! What a shame! 

Laing Gray Cowan 

Gait, Ont. 

Moderns. Came to U.C. with 
Reuben Wells Leonard 
Scholarship and took Winter - 
corbyn and Cohen Scholar- 
ships in course. President of 
U.C. Residence IV, "Lit." Exe- 
cutive I-III, Associate Editor 
of the Undergraduate IV, Sec- 
retary of U.C. Athletic Board 
IV, Member of Hart House 
Committees, the Historical 
Club III, IV. Future— qui salt? 



Mary E. McCreery (AXQ) 

Windsor, Ont. 

General Arts. Matriculated 
from Kennedy C.I. She lived 
in Cody House, Whitney Hall. 
Future plans are indefinite. 



David Henry Melrose Crane 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Runnymede C.I. Plans — to 
Study Divinity at Wycliffe 
College; with a view to Holy 
Orders in the Church of Eng- 
land. 

William Wilson Cruise («M0) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. A product of Bloor 
CI. Joined C.O.T.C in 1940. 
Became a member of History 
Club in 1941, supporter of the 
Political Economy Club for 
1942. Ambition — to travel and 
then study statecraft. 

Frederick John G. Dallyn 

Whiteside, Muskoka, Ont. 
Philosophy (English option). 
From Glebe, Ottawa. After a 
pause — gold mining. Athletic 
Editor of Undergraduate and 
Torontonensis II. U.C. Men's 
Residence II-IV. Historical 
Club IV. President of Philo- 
sophical Society IV. Enjoyed 
a four-year seat watching the 
pageant which the history of 
humanity forms as its per- 
sonae pass together in review 
in a cruel blend of idealization 
and actuality. Sergt, Machine 
Guns C.O.T.C. 







Sydney Davis 

Toronto, Ont. 

A firm believer in the ethical 
doctrine of life, liberty and 
the pursuit of medicine. 



Irene M. Day 

Hungary 

Moderns. Matriculated from 
Humberside C.I. Interests at 
University were centred 
around the Language Clubs — 
French I-IV; German I, II; 
Spanish III, IV. Was Publicity 
Agent for Spanish Club. Is 
ready to use her education 
where it will most further the 
war effort. 



Nina Elizabeth Dods (r$B) 
Orangeville, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Orangeville H.S. Lived at 
Whitney Hall. Future plans 
are very indefinite. 



Donald Stanley Douglas 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Escaped to Varsity 
from Sault Ste. Marie Col- 
legiate. Enrolled in Arts as a 
church student at Knox. 
Played hockey for Knox II. A 
member of the V.C.F. I, II, 
executive III. Played violin in 
the U. Symphony II. Feels 
that lectures are essential. Has 
a P.O.M. complex. 



Ethel Edell 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Harbord C.I. Intends to go 
to O.C.E. and then teach at 
Harbord. Summers spent as 
a camp counsellor and teacher. 



Jeanette Edelstein (A$E) 

Chatham, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Pre- Varsity scho- 
lastic career spent in Chatham 
H.S. Post-Varsity career un- 
certain. 







f25 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 









Joseph Elias 
Toronto, Ont. 

Modem History. From Nazi 
rule to London University, 
Cambridge, Toronto. Histori- 
cal Club IV. Likes to see 
things, discuss them, and 
change them — which should 
land him at the O.C.E. 



Ruth Elizabeth Elmore 

Toronto, Ont. (AAII) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Vaughan Road C.I. Ruth was 
President of her fraternity in 
her last year. 



Evelyn Pauline Ewins 

Toronto, Ont. 

Under profs learn'd and state- 
ly, I've studied till lately 

English Language and Lit. at 
U.C. 

Now with four years of knowl- 
edge and good times at 
college 

"Tis the teaching profession for 
me. 



Esther Brina Frankel 

Toronto, Ont. 
Psychology. 



Robert Douglas Ferguson 

Peterborough, Ont. 
English Language and Litera- 
ture. 
Dear Mom: 

I have soived me 4 year 
stretch. I will be home soon. 
I got me parole papers in 
grammar an memry work. 
Can you git me me old job at 
the freight yard? 

Your son, 

B.A. 
E. Ruth Fernie 
Toronto, Ont. 

Modern Languages (French 
and English.) Graduated from 
Riverdale Collegiate. Took 
part in S.C.M. activities, and 
was Associate-President IV. 
Enjoyed Language Clubs, 
badminton, skating. Play- 
ground and camp work made 
.-.ummers interesting. Intend 
to help relieve the shortage 
of teachers. 








Jessie Finlayson (11B*I>) 

Ottawa, Ont". 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Glebe Collegiate and Ottawa 
Ladies' College. Lived at 
Whitney Hall for three years. 
Played prominent part in U.C. 
Follies I-III. Was on the Year 
Executive II. Might do Nur- 
sery School work after grad- 
uation. 



Eleanor Fisher (AXQ) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
North Toronto C.I. Her three 
years taken up by member- 
ship in U.C. Players' Guild. 
Spanish Club, Riding Club — 
Eleanor spent her summers in 
settlement and city play- 
ground work. 



Margaret Layton Francis 

Toronto, Ont. (r«I>B) 

Pass Arts. Hailed from West- 
ern Canada . . . matriculated 
from Moulton College. In her 
third year, Margaret was 
President of her fraternity. 
Future lies in the hands of 
Selective Service Board. 



Samuel Edward Fraser 

Mono Road. Ont. 
Moderns. Came to Varsity 
from North Toronto C.I. with 
James Harris Scholarship to 
live at Wycliffe College. Was 
member of L'AUiance Fran- 
chise I; German Club I-IV; 
Spanish Club III, IV; French 
Club. In addition, attended 
lectures leading to O C.E. 



Allan Drayton Gardner 

Brooklyn, N.S. 

Pass Arts. Came from Liver- 
pool H.S. and Dalhousie, 
where studies included public 
administration and law. Hopes 
to return to finish law school 
there. 



126] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



Marion Ruth Geering (AOIT) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Lawrence Park C.I. Inter- 
ested in science, and might go 
back into medicine after 
graduation. Outside interests 
were many, including sports, 
social life, church. 



Shirley Helen Geldert (A$) 
Ottawa, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Havergal College. Stayed at 
Whitney Hall. Played bad- 
minton (and well, too) for 
U.C. I-III . . . U.C. tennis 
I, II. Also played Intercol- 
legiate badminton. Shirley 
was a member of the U.C. 
Follies I-III . . . and Sociology 
Club III. Intends to return to 
Ottawa. 




Norah Evelyn Graham 

Newcastle-on-Tyne, England 
After one year at London 
University went to States on 
vacation and, owing to out- 
break of war, entered Varsity. 
Lived in Whitney Hall. On 
U.C. Tennis Team IV. Very 
glad I stayed. 



Norman Green (B^P) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Law. Came from Harbord 
C.I. University just a stage in 
achieving early ambition to 
smoke big cigars and to kiss 
pretty babies. Active in fra- 
ternity, Varsity I-III, hockey 
I, volleyball I-III, Labour 
Club, Law Club. Osgoode Hall 
after service, and LL.B. grad- 
uate course in School of Law, 
U. of T. 





Glenna May Gimple (A$) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Oakwood C.I. In last 
year took Nurses' Aide 
Course, performed fraternity 
duties as Vice-President and 
as Treasurer of Pan-Hellenic 
Association, and was a mem- 
ber of Fine Art and Spanish 
Clubs. Intends doing war 
work, perhaps down Washing- 
ton way. 

Jacob Gluch 

Crowland, Ont. 
Chemistry. Arrived from 
Welland H.S. with a scholar- 
ship. Found University an 
institution effervescing with 
the exuberance of diverse 
interests but requiring time 
efficiency experts for their 
absorption. Toronto Chem. 
A.ssoc. IV; Can. Institute of 
Chem. IV; Ukrainian Students' 
Club, Camera Club, Gym- 
nastics II-IV; basketball II, 
III. Future — research. 

Mary Beatrice Graham 

Toronto, Ont. (II BO) 

Pass Arts. Came to Whitney 
Hall from Bishop Strachan 
School. Played basketball for 
U.C. Freshies and Seniors. 
Third Year spent her time in 
U.C. Follies. ... On Mulock 
House Committee. . . . Taking 
Civic Day Nursery Course, 
which work she intends to 
continue after graduation. 



Margaret Bloy Graham 

Toronto, Ont. 

Fine Art. Graduated from 
Runnymede Collegiate. Uni- 
versity residence — Whitney 
Hall. 




Barbara P. Greenleaf (1<1>B) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 

from Runneymede C.I. Main 

interest was tennis, making 

the U.C. Team '39-40, '40-41, 

'42-43. 



Ben Bernard Grossman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came from Mc- 
Master University honour 
Political Science and Eco- 
nomics. Active in the Forum 
Club. A sergeant in "K" 
Company, C.O.T.C. After 
graduation to Osgoode Hall, 
and hence a career into com- 
merce, finance or law, or per- 
haps all three. 

Waldemar Leonard Gutzman 

Pembroke, Ont. 
Math, and Physics. Came 
from Pembroke C.I. Awarded 
Reuben Wells Leonard 
Scholarship (T). Was obvious- 
ly member of M. and P. Soc. 
Would still like to prove that 
two plus two comes to some- 
thing else than four. 



June R. Hall Andrews (AXfi) 
Manotick, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Ottawa Ladies' College. 
Lived in Whitney Hall, Fal- 
coner House I, III; Hutton 
House II. Worked (?) at Air 
Force Headquarters 1941-42. 
Member of H. Sc. Club I-III, 
Bowling III. Was also married 
while struggling through III. 







[27] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 








Margaret V. Ham ( \1) 

Toronto. Ont. 

Household Economics. From 
BS.S. Got interested in 
basketball I. II; tennis I; 
hockey I-IV; skiing I-IV. 
Also took time off to be Sec. 
retary of 4T3 I, II; Secretary 
of W.U.A. Ill, and President 
IV. Spent spare time pur- 
suing studies at the L.M. 
Future plans — to learn HOW 
to cook! 



Meldrum Hedley 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Scarborough C.I. Div- 
ided time between C.O.T.C. I- 
III and Art Club II, III. Ad 
cstra with the R.C.A.F., then 
to Medicine. 



Nancy T. Henderson (AI") 

Kitchener, Ont. 
English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came to Varsity from 
Kitchener Collegiate with a 
scholarship — first and last 
academic plum. Activities 
Included Varsity I; Follies 
II-IV; Golf III, IV (Treasurer 
II, President IV); Toronto- 
nensis Rep. and Falconer 
House Committee I, III. 

Frances Himmel 

Orangeville, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated at 
Orangeville H.S. Came 'to 
Varsity with intention of tak- 
ing commerce and finance but 
2raduated from Pass Arts. 
On Varsity Staff III. Plans for 
the future are to pick oranges 
back home. 



James Thomas Hooton 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Dropped in from 
St. Catharnes C.I. Played on 
Wycliffe soccer, volleyball and 
basketball teams. Managed 
Wycliffe basketball '37-38. 
'38-39. Secretary Wycliffe of 
College Athletic Association 
'38-39. Immediate goal is 
theology. 



Marjorie L. Howard (AXfl> 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Malvern C.I. Interests 
were in U.C. Glee Club and 
S.C.M. Also interested in 
organ (hopes to get A.R.C.O. 
soon) — and organisms (hopes 
to go to Columbia to study 
biology prior to doing re- 
search work at The Banting). 





• f*l <*»• 






Velma P. Wadsworth Howie 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
London South C.I. Looked 
after a husband, as well as 
attending to studies of a 
medical nature. Hopes to 
study medicine. 



Kenneth Sutcliffe Hoyle 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mathematics and Physics 
(Div. I). Came from Runny - 
mede C.I. with a R. W. Leonard 
Scholarship among others. 
Received several more while 
leading his course and dis- 
tinguishing himself as a mem- 
ber of team winning Inter- 
national Mathematics Compe- 
tion, 1942. In basketball won 
"T" and U.C. colours, and 
played for Central Y.M.C.A. 

James Douglas Campbell Jack 

Brantford, Ont. 
Classics. Hailed from Brant- 
ford CI. Boarded at Knox. 
Played soccer, hockey and 
baseball. Was Secretary, U.C. 
Classical Association III; 
Athletic Convener, Knox IV. 
Corporal "Hup-one-twoer" in 
C.O.T.C. Spent summers in 
war plants. Post-war ambi- 
tion — "To rescue the perish- 
ing, and a high school marm." 

Esther Marion Jenkins (AXQ) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Classics. Matriculated from 
Jarvis Collegiate with a 
scholarship or four. Con- 
tinued in this way throughout 
her University career. Was a 
member of the Classics Club 
and Group Convener of S.C.M. 
IV. May teach classics or go 
irto archaeology. When in 
Rome don't do what the 
Romans do, Marion! 

Anna Margaret Johnson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Physics and Chemistry. 
Matriculated from Jarvis C.I. 
Obtained three scholarships. 
Was a member of Maths and 
Physics Society I, and the 
University Chemical Club II- 
IV. Will probably work as a 
chemist in a war plant. Selec- 
tive Service, here she comes. 

Geoffrey Hobbes Johnson 
Toronto, Ont. 

Political Science and Eco- 
nomics. Came from U.T.S. 
with Maurice Hutton Scholar- 
ship, consistently lost every 
year. Was in the Players' 
Guild I-III; Historical Club 
III, IV; on Undergraduate 
Staff III, IV; Sec. of H.H. 
Library Committee III, IV: 
U.C. Literary Director IV. 



[28] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



Virginia E. Johnson (KKO 
North Dakota, U.S.A. 
Household Economics. Matric- 
ulated from Oakwood C.I. 
Was one-third of the Calvanto 
Trio. Hopes to teach House- 
hold Science. Praise the Lord 
and pass the jam and fish on! 



Robert Stuart Johnston 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Breezed into Var- 
sity from Parkdale C.I. Inter- 
ested in boys' work. On staff 
of Central Y.M.C.A. Boys' 
Department. Spent some time 
on staff of various boys' 
camps. Spent two years on 
Mission Field in New Bruns- 
wick. Intends to enter Knox 
Theological College. 

Ruth Audrey Kahn (AE<I>) 

Toronto, Ont. 

She entered Sociology 

To study Dynamics of Family, 

But theory was not for her, 

She made a home for a 

bachelor. 
Other interests — her course. 
Sociology Club, the freshies of 
AE<I>, hospital aid work. 

Bryant M. Kassirer (B2P) 

Welland, Ont. 

Law. Matriculated from Wel- 
land H.V.I. During course 
won the Harold G. Fox Prize 
in Commercial Law. Of B^P 
was House Man. II, Auditor 
III, Chancellor IV. Obtained 
Brown Belt for Judo. In 
Moot Court was Bailiff I, 
Registrar III, Magistrate IV. 
Was a keen debater and mem- 
ber of discussion groups. 
Headed for Osgoode Hall after 



Harry Katz (B2P) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Law. 

The schools became a scene, 

Of solemn farce where igno- 
rance on stilts 

His cap well lin'd with logic 
not his own, 

With parrot tongue perform'd, 
the scholar's part, 

Proceeding soon, a graduated 
dunce. 



Rosanna Helene Katz (AOE) 
Rochester, N.Y. 
Pass Arts. Received formal 
education in Toronto schools, 
including Harbord C.I. Is 
dreaming of a Government 
position in Washington, D.C. 







Frances Patrica Kennedy 

Toronto, Ont. 

Household Economics. Matric- 
ulated from Vaughan Road 
C.I. Attended Household 
Science Club, U.C. Glee Club 
II, University Settlement III. 
Member of V.C.F. Spent sum- 
mers learning the art of run- 
ning a "food joint". Con- 
sidering post-grad work in 
dietetics. Hopes to be a cook 
in a large — or small — estab- 
lishment. 

Robert Campbell Kerr 

Beaverton, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 

Arrived: 

Studied: 

Left: 

Tired. 



Johannes Leopold Koppel 

Toronto, Ont. 

Honour Chemistry. Came to 
Varsity from University of 
Zurich, Switzerland. Was 
member of University Chemi- 
cal Club U.C. French Club, 
Honour Science Club and of 
Varsity team at Intercollegiate 
Ski Championships, Lake 
Placid, winter, 1940. Future 
plans vague and uncertain. 

John Warwick Knowles 
Iroquois, Ont. 

Physics and Chemistry. Inter- 
ested in photography, swim- 
ming and skiing. Was mem- 
ber of M. and P. Soc. I, IV, 
and Chemical Club II, III. 
Considers himself most for- 
tunate in being allowed to 
learn through the University 
the importance of living. 
Entering war research or any- 
where to conclude our war 
quam celerrime. 



Walter Krausse 

Vancouver, B.C. 
Pass Arts. Graduated from 
B.C. School of Pharmacy and 
Science. Won General Pro- 
ficiency Scholarship in II Year 
at U.B.C. Future definitely 
indefinite. 



M. Doreen Livingstone (A$) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came from Bishop 
Strachan School to Varsity. 
U.C. Follies claimed her atten- 
tion for three years. Was 
Social Service Representative 
in II. 








[29] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 








John L. Locke 

Brantford, Ont. 
M. and P. Came from Brant- 
ford C.I. with an Athletic 
Scholarship. Besides Mathe- 
matics, painted, played in 
C.O.T.C. Band I-IV, Univer- 
sity Symphony I. Was keen 
on tennis and golf. Now in 
K.C.N.V.R. Research later. 



Ralph R. Loffmark 

Chase, B.C. 

Political Science and Econom- 
ics. Arrived via Exchange 
Scholarship from U.B.C. II, 
and liking it here in the East 
stayed at U.C. Residence II- 
IV. Was a father to all the 
frosh. Was Athletic Director 
IV. Now on active service with 
A.S.C. 



Marie Louise LeSueur (A4>) 
Toronto, Ont. 

General Arts. Came to Var- 
sity from Bishop Strachan 
School. Clubs which claimed 
her interest were Modern 
History Club II, Fine Art Club 
II, University International 
Affairs Group III, IV. 



Mary Irene Hazel Langford 

Newton, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Left home to study 
at Listowel H.S. and Toronto 
Normal School. After teach- 
ing public school wound up at 
Whitney Hall. Still not tired 
of education. Intends to re- 
sume the teaching profession, 
or learn a few business 
pointers. 

George A. W. Lark 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Dom. Business College, eve- 
ning classes. Studied while 
in business. Interested in 
Wycliffe Col. Lit. Society. 
Elected Wycliffe Social Direc- 
tor. Joined the Brass Band in 
'37, when he came to Wycliffe, 
became Band Master in '41, 
qualified as a Lieutenant in 
A.S.C. in '41. Is completing a 
Theological Course in Wycliffe. 

Robert Daniel Latimer 

Brockville, Ont. 
English Language and Litera- 
ture. Matriculated from 
Brockville C.I. Was in U.C. 
Follies II-IV; Hart House Glee 
Club I, II; Band II; Wycliffe 
Lit. I-IV. Played hockey, 
basketball and volleyball for 
Wycliffe. In C.O.T.C. Ill, IV, 
and left in November for 
O.T.C. 







D. Louise McLaughlin (AFA) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Branksome Hall. Inter- 
ested in Players' Guild and 
the Glee Club of which she 
was the Director in season of 
'42-'43. Member of AFA, of 
the W.U.A. After graduation, 
nursing is likely. 



Dorothy E. Leggett (AAA) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Riverdale C.I. Clubs 
which claimed her interest 
were the French Club I, 
Spanish Club II and U.C. 
Players' Guild II. Was in U.C. 
Follies II. 



Harriet E. C. Leigh-Mallory 

Oshawa, Ont. 

Fine Art. Hailed from O.C.V.I. 
and B.B.C. with scholarships. 
Member of Players' Guild I 
II; Fine Art Club III, Public- 
ity Director IV; C.R.C.C. Ill, 
Sgt. IV; on the Staff of The 
Varsity I-IV, C.U.P. Editor IV; 
Publicity Director W.U.A. IV; 
Co-editor of Lucem Dare IV; 
a Literary Editor of The 
Undergraduate IV; and sur- 
vived! 

Robert W. Macaulay (ZW) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Arrived from 
Upper Canada College. Be- 
tween lectures wrote short 
stories for magazines; played 
Ontario championship bad- 
minton; rode in horse shows; 
was Secretary for ZW . Future: 
R.C.N.V.R. or Osgoode Hall. 
Guess which? 

John Palmer MacBeth ($A@) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Parkdale C.I. Immediate pros- 
pect— The Royal Canadian 
Navy; Osgoode Hall— there- 
after. 'All times I have en- 
joy 'd greatly." 

John A. G. MacDonald 

Oshawa, Ont. 

Law. Came to Varsity for 
hard work and serious study- 
but found instead bridge and 
the C.O.T.C. Was Vice-Presi- 
dent Law Club IV; Editor of 
The School of Law Review III, 
IV; Secretary Liberal Club 
III, Vice-President IV. Played 
U.C. Rugby II, III. After 
graduation — the Army, then 
Osgoode in order to find the 
hard work and serious study. 



[30] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



Joyce E. K. Marshall (AD 

Toi-onto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Moulton College. U.C. Follies 
claimed her attention for three 
years, also her engrossing 
work at the Navy and Chris- 
tie Street Hospital Canteens. 
After graduation would like 
to embark on a designing 
career. 

Persis Eileen MacMillan 

Brantford, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Brantford C.I. and Vocational 
School. Lived at Whitney Hall 
while attending University. 



Robert John Marshall 
Gait, Ont. 

Political Science and Econom- 
ics. Started in Law but got 
wise quickly at U.C. Residence 
II and entered Political Sci- 
ence. Between lectures played 
bridge. Future — well, it's 
bound to come. 



Ruth Margaret Masters (AE<I>) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Havergal College. She was a 
member of U.C. Players' 
Guild and Sub-dean of her 
fraternity. Was a counsellor 
at a camp in Maine, and went 
to Shaw's during summer 
vacations. 



Margaret K. Matchett (AP) 
Toronto, Ont. 

General Arts. Came to Varsity 
via St. Clement's School. Was 
v member of the French Club 
I-III, Fine Art Club III, 
W.S.T.D. II, U.C. Follies I, II; 
took the Nursing Aid Course 
in IV. Future plans — any sug- 
gestions welcome. 



June D. McBride (IIB<I>) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to college 
from Branksome Hall School. 
Was volunteer worker at Uni- 
versity Settlement School I, II. 
Canteen Work III. No definite 
plans for the future but hopes 
to obtain interesting work of 
some kind. 






Margaret E. McClelland (AP) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Household Economics. Came 
to Varsity via Bishop Strachan 
School. Was on Executive III, 
IV. Social Service Director of 
W.U.A. Future ? ? ? Sugges- 
tions welcome. 



Margaret E. McConnell (AXQ) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 

Central Collegiate, Regina. 

Member of French Club I and 

S.C.M. III. Plans to become a 

secretary. 



Audrey S. McDonald (A$) 
Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came to Varsity on a 
J. S. McLean Scholarship from 
Bishop Strachan School. Lived 
in Mulock House I; repre- 
sented W.U.A. at C.S.A. Con- 
ference I. Other activities 
were French Club, W.S.T.D., 
President Pan-Hellenic Asso- 
ciation, and, most exciting, 
marrying Fl. /Lieut. Ted Mc- 
Donald, June, 1942. Took 
fourth year extra-murally. 



Henry George McLeod 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Physics and Chemistry. Came 
to Varsity from St. Kitts C.I. 
Was awarded Edward Blake 
Scholarship II and the 
A.A.A.S. Scholarship III. Mili- 
tary Secret Number 623. Was 
member of University Chem- 
ical Club. Post-grad, study 
still in the offing. 



R. Bruce McClelland (H'T) 
Maple, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Entered U.C. in 
1940. Was in Follies I, II; 
Players' Guild II. Spent time 
loafing in Hart House. Drafted 
into C.O.T.C. in 1940. Drew 
imaginary Sgt. pay from then 
until fall of 1942. Now on 
active service with the Royal 
Regiment of Canada. 

Isabel Laura McMillan (AXQ) 
Brampton, Ont. 
English Language and Litera- 
ture. Matriculated from 
Brampton High School. While 
living at Whitney Hall, be- 
came Head Girl of Mulock 
House IV, also member of U.C. 
Glee Club II, and French Club 
i. II. 









[31] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 







Barbara M. McQueen (KKF) 
Vancouver, B.C. 
Pass Arts. Came all the way 
to Varsity from York House 
School. After sojourn here 
will continue her studies at 
the School for Social Work, 
University of British Colum- 
bia. 



Mary Louise McRuer (ATA) 
Toronto. Ont. 

Household Economics. Came to 
Varsity from Bishop Strachan 
School. President of U.C. 
Women I, II, and Treasurer of 
W.U.A. III. Belonged to the 
Polity Club I, II, resigned III. 
I.S.S. Representative for the 
W.U.A. IV. Future remains a 
question. 



William Hayden Merritt 

Toronto, Ont. 

Political Science and Econom- 
ics. Entered Varsity after two 
years at the University of 
Manitoba. Was systematically 
disillusioned. Member of the 
Commerce Club. After gradu- 
ation, the R.C.A.F. Later, 
hopes for comfortable obscur- 
ity- 



Harold Miller (2AM) 

Toronto, Ont. 

General. Specialized in Chem- 
istry. Likes reading, golf, 
baseball, swing music, plays, 
and Chinese food. Recorder 
2AM III, IV. Hopes to enter 
the plastics field and eventu- 
ally to develop and manufac- 
ture new types of plastics. 



Robert MacMillan Miller 

Guelph, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came down from 
150 Glasgow St., Guelph, Ont., 
to Knox College Residence. 
Plans: Army, then MA. or 
O.C.E., or both. Dean of 
Centre House, Knox. Other 
University interests: three 
years C.O.T.C. 



John Reid Mills 

Shelburne, Ont. 
Chemistry. Came from Shel- 
burne H.S. to reside in the 
Chemistry Building. Paid rent 
with the help of the A. T. 
Fulton and Balmer Scholar- 
ships I, and Edward Blake in 
C. M. and G. II. Was member 
of Chemistry Club II-IV, Sec- 
retary-Treasurer IV. 




Madeline V. Mollard 

Windsor, Ont. 
Sociology. 



(AXQ) 




Marjorie Morse 

Toronto, Ont. 
General Arts. 



(AH 




Albeit Murray Moss 

Toronto, Ont. 

Fre-meds (commonly known 
as Pass Arts). Matriculated 
from Harbord C.I. Came to 
Varsity and slipped into Pass 
Arts after one year. Hopes to 
end slipping at end of this 
year. One of four members of 
exclusive F.F. fraternity. 



Violet Beatrice Munns 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 

Oakwood C.I. 





Bette Alma Near 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
North Toronto C.I. Bette was 
on Basketball Team I, with 
U.C. Players' Guild I, a mem- 
ber of French Club I-IH. 
Hopes to join the business 
world. 



Sylvia Jane Niemeier (ArD) 
Hamilton, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Matriculated from 
Central C.I. Sylvia was a 
member of French Club four 
years and German Club first 
two years. Took an extension 
course in authorship. May do 
some sort of journalistic or 
publishing work. 



[32j 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



William Macdonald Nicholls 

Toronto, Ont. 

Found people more interest- 
ing than things. Was assistant 
and Keeper of the Prints in 
Hart House, and Art Commit- 
tee I-IV. Wrote Varsity news, 
sports and art I-IV. Volley- 
ball, baseball, hockey, skating, 
track for exercise, plus debat- 
ing, conferences, Lit. Year 
Executive II; Modern History 
Club Executive I-III, Vice- 
Pres. Ill; Players' Guild II, 
IV; U.C. S.C.M. Executive 
II, IV; Chairman Hart House 
Committee IV. 

Marjorie J. Norsworthy (rOB) 
Chatham, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to college 
from Trenton High School and 
lived in Whitney Hall. Was 
on Falconer House Commit- 
tee II, III; Member of Players' 
Guild I, Follies II; President 
of Panhellenic Association III. 
Future plans — your guess is 
as good as mine. 



Marian R. Norwich (AFA) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Oakwood C.I. Made the U.C. 
Follies' Chorus I-III. Was a 
member of Players' Guild II 
and International Affairs Club 
II, III. Performed duties of 
Convener of Senior-Freshie 
House Party III. Crowned 
Queen of Arts Ball II. 



Michael J. S. T. B. O'Maia 

Toronto, Ont. 

General Arts. Four frenetic 
years of writing for The Var- 
sity and keeping irate pedants 
at bay. Won a first-year 
scholarship but outgrew this 
tendency in time to be Editor- 
in-Chief in 1942-43. 



Mary Parker (AXQ) 

St. John's, Nfld. 
Geography. War prevented 
the continuance of studies in 
England, so came to Varsity, 
and has found it a somewhat 
more active and strenuous 
substitute. Hopes to return to 
England as a member of one 
of the women's services. 



Lorraine Patten (AXQ) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. North Toronto C.I. 
contributed Lorraine to Var- 
sity. Played basketball for 
U.C. I, III. . . . Interested in 
French Club I-III. Plans to 
go to O.C.E. to take P.T. 
specialists course. 







Ethel Petegorsky (A<I>E) 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Lisgar Collegiate, Ottawa. 
Performed secretarial duties 
for her fraternity. 



Keva Potashin (A$E) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Psychology. Matriculated from 
Harbord C.I. 




James Rudsdale Pounder 

Toronto, Ont. 

M. and P. (Div. II). Was 
pushed into Varsity from 
U.T.S. by the Prince of Wales 
and Reuben Wells Leonard 
Scholarships. Collected one 
point each year for U.C. by 
walking around the Woodbine 
golf course! 



Inez Joyce Lorraine Powell 

Thedford, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Attended Forest 
H.S. Called Whitney Hall 
home for three years. 



Vera Anita Powell (AAA) 

Brampton, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Brampton H.S. Started out in 
Household Economics, then 
took certificate course in radio 
technique. Vera lived in 
Whitney Hall '40-41. 



Deborah Prager (AE<I>) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Vaughan Road C.I. In addi- 
tion to her course took extra 
subjects at U. of T. Nursing 
School. Worked in Dept. of 
Education and in Pathology 
Lab. during her summers. 
Hopes to do lab. work. 





[33] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 








Elizabeth Glenn Kamsden 

Toronto. Ont. 

Philosophy (English option). 
Came to college with a sur- 
plus of ignorance and gradu- 
ates with a surfeit of per- 
plexities. In the process par- 
ticipated in such activities as 
the Women's Debating Union, 
Executive II, III; International 
Affairs Group: History Club; 
Philosophical Society, Execu- 
tive IV; and C.R.C.C. II-IV. 

Marion Redfern (AF) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Marion Redfern came into 
Household Economics from 
Vaughan Road C.I., wide-eyed 
and hopeful. Joined the Delta 
Gamma Fraternity. Was in 
the Follies in .III and IV 
Years; Social Director of the 
W.U.A. Now no longer wide- 
eyed, but still hopeful! 

John Cameron Robson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Philosophy (English or His- 
tory). V.C.F. I-IV. Was 
taught that life is a dialec- 
tically co-ordinated cosmos 
composed of commensur- 
ably interdependent intel- 
ligibles. Prefers Colossians 
2:8, and John 14:6. Ambition 
— to know Christ and make 
Him known. 



Thelma B. H. Rose (AE$) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Social and Philo- 
sophical studies in first year. 
Changed to Pass Arts. Came 
to Varsity from Jarvis C.I. 
Married prior to Senior Year, 
and recommend matrimony to 
everyone. 

Albert Louis Rosenberg 

Toronto, Ont. 

Physics and Chemistry. 
Matriculated from Harbord 
CI. Member of Chemical 
Club III, IV. Interested in 
photography and classical 
music. Active member of a 
music club. After graduation 
intends to do post-graduate 
work in chemistry. 

Gideon Rosenblutb 

Toronto, Ont. 

Political Science and Eco- 
nomics. Born in Berlin, Ger- 
many. Got out when Nazis 
got in. School in London, 
Eng. Two years at London 
School of Economics. Interned 
in England May, 1940, for be- 
ing German and anti-Nazi 
refugee. Released in Canada 
Oct., 1941, for same reason. 
Two years at Varsity. 







Donald Cameron Rowat 

Winchester, Ont. 
Fell into campus whirlpool in 
first year of war and was 
sucked deep into its turbulent 
waters via the U.C. Men's 
Residence. Social Director 
and U.C. Follies Producer III; 
Pres. of the Lit. and of His- 
torical Club IV; U.C. First 
Colour in athletics; Carter, 
Reuben Wells Leonard, B'nai 
B'rith, G. M. Wrong, U.C. 
Alumnae, and Maurice Cody 
Scholarships. Fondly dreams 
of post-grad, work . . . some- 
time. 

Barbara J. Salter (AXQ) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Music. Matriculated from 
Parkdale C.I. Acted with U.C. 
Players' Guild four years. . . . 
Sang with U.C. Glee Club and 
Alumnae Girls' Choir. . . . 
Listened to records at Record 
Club. 

Zenon William Sametz 

Toronto, Ont. 

Out of the West came he, to 

study Sociology. 
Achieved a degree of matura- 
tion 
Through critical cerebration 
And a prehensive unification 
Of — Art, and Graphic arts and 
crafts (I-IV), Glee Club (II). 
U.S.C. (II-IV), C.C.F. (III, 
Secretary IV), Extra, Eros 
and the inevitable C.O.T.C. 

John Samoloff 

Toronto, Ont. 

Math, and Physics. (Div. II). 
Came to Varsity from Har- 
bord C.I. on an M. and P. 
Scholarship. Has studied 
music intensively and is an 
excellent pianist. Member of 
Avukah, M. and P. Soc, Hart 
House Rifle Club. Also plays 
chess occasionally. Future 
uncertain. 

James Sanders 

Toronto, Ont. 

M. and P. Came to Varsity 

from Jarvis C.I. via the T.T.C. 

to study mathematics and 

physics. Hopes said aim 

was accomplished. Future — 

(DXDY-') T7; . 

Victor S. D. Satthianadhan 

Ceylon, India 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Ceylon. Was ordained 
as deacon, 1936, and priest. 
1937. of the Anglican Church 
ai Colombo. Aims to take 
B.D. at Wycliffe College and 
'■eturn to Ceylon to relieve 
foreign missionaries. Enjoyed 
residence at Wycliffe. 



[34 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



Mary Penelope Savage (AF) 
Guelph, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Guelph, and lived in 
Whitney Hall. Member of 
French Club I-III; Fine Art 
Club III; Players' Guild I, II; 
Follies II, III; W.S.T.D. II; 
Mulock House Committee II. 
Head of U.C. Bowling III. 



Madge Sutherland Shear 
Barrie, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came to Varsity from 
Barrie C.I. Dreamed of career 
as writer, but was too busy 
reading books to write • any. 
Spent four years amid the 
amiable surroundings of Cody 
House and became its head 
girl for 1942-43. Future des- 
tination— O.C.E. 



Alfred Ernest Schild 

Istanbul, Turkey 
Mathematics and Physics 
(Appl. Maths.). Came to Var- 
sity in Jan., 1942. Had pre- 
viously been two years at 
University College, London, 
England. Member of M. and P. 
Society IV. Future uncertain. 



Helen F. Schneider (AXQ) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Household Economics. Came 
to Varsity via Humberside 
C.I. Was member of the 
University detachment of 
C.R.C.C. for three years. 
Helen did chemical lab work 
in the summer and intends to 
continue after graduation. 



Esther Beatrice Schnittman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Harbord C.I. with the 
Third Alumni Scholarship in 
General Proficiency. Won the 
Delta Phi Eosilon Prize in I 
Soc. and Phil. Transferred to 
Pass II. Was a member of 
Dramatic, French Clubs I. 
Earned fees working in Post 
Office. After graduation will 
do government work. 



Jane Martha Schoonmaker 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
and Cody House from Run- 
neymede C.I. Sang in the 
U.C. Women's Glee Club I, III. 
With regard to the future, will 
seize any good opportunities. 






Frances E. Shields (I1B4>) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. St. Clement's 
School was former alma 
mater. University activities 
included French Club I, II; 
U.C. Players' Guild I; Univer- 
sity Settlement Work I-III; 
Ski Club I-III; Hospital Nurs- 
ing Aid III. Plans to do some 
kind of war work in the 
future. 

Harold W. Shuttleworth (*PT) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Law. Most outstanding Under- 
grad on whole campus. (Know 
Gord. Hardy, eminent song 
writer, and Harry Parkinson, 
outstanding squash player, 
personally.) Follies I-IV. Big 
Boss in IV — especially over 
Sandy World. Made personal 
appearances before Dean and 
Colonel in IV. 

Elecia L. Simmons (AXQ) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Northern Vocational. 



Edgar Simon 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Spent four sleepless 
years on The Varsity inter- 
spersed by sleepless pre- 
exam interludes and late 
nights of celebration. After 
graduation, intends to sleep. 



Donald Ruthaven Sinclair 
Barrie, Ont. 

Greek and Hebrew. Came 
from Barrie C.I. and resided 
at Knox College. Was a mem- 
ber of the Glee Club I-III. 
President of the Oriental 
Society IV. Played Knox 
volleyball II, IV. Plans to 
enter Theology in Knox 
College. 

Merle Sol way (AE$) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Harbord C.I. University inter- 
ests included Players' Guild 

II, III, also Bowling Club. 
Merle was President of AE<I> 

III. She spent one summer at 
business college but remained 
unimpressed with the prospect 
of a secretarial career. Future 
plans include marriage, pos- 
sibly nursery school work. 





[35] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 








F. Lenore Sneath (AXQ) 

Toronto. Out. 

Household Economies. Came 
to Varsity from Lawrence 
Park C.I. Almost withdrew 
from Household Economics 
several times but have finally 
decided that it is The Course 
to be in. Future — indefinite, 
probably food work. Was 
Secretary in Third Year and 
President in Fourth Year of 
the Christian Science organi- 
zation at University of 
Toronto. 

Beatrice Baris Snyder 
Toronto, Ont. 

Sociology. Matriculated from 
Harbord C.I. Bea spent her 
summers at the Department of 
Education. She shared the 
B. Sadoinski Award in her 
Third Year. Makes the pre- 
diction that there'll be some 
changes made! Revolutionary 
or marital? 

Marjorie Jane Stee (A<3>) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Havergal. College career 
begun at McGill. In impulsive 
moment, came to Varsity for 
second year. Participated in 
Follies II, III. Resident of 
Whitney Hall II. After grad- 
uation, considering social 
work — i.e., Child Psychology. 

Helen Spanis 

Barrie, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Barrie C.I. Helen stayed in 
Whitney Hall in Freshman 
Year. Belonged to the French 
Club and University German 
Club during her three years 
at College. Intends to go to 
O.C.E. or Library School. 
Enjoyed the Museum and the 
Art Gallery. 

Mary Catherine Stewart (AF) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Moulton College. Took Nurse's 
Aid course, also did work at 
the Christie Street Hospital 
Canteen. Would like to do 
some lab. work when she 
leaves Varsity. 

Phyllis Jean Stewart (F<I>B) 
Toronto, Ont. 

General Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Havergal College. After 
two years in an honour 
course decided that general 
would be a pleasant change. 
Future plans indefinite. 






Elizabeth M. Stone (ArA) 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came from Humberside 
C.I. with high hope and a 
scholarship in English and 
History. Spent much time 
with the Players' Guild and 
indulged in Varsity critical 
work. Enlisted in the R.C.A.F. 
(Women's Division) in sum- 
mer of '42. Future slightly 
uncertain but definitely bright. 

Margaret Stock (IIB<&) 

Toronto, Ont. 

General Arts. On leaving St. 
Clement's School enrolled in 
Household Economics, where 
she obtained two scholarships 
I, II. Athletic activities in- 
cluded swimming I, II; hockey 
III; basketball I-IV. Played 
Sr. Intercollegiate basketball I, 
meriting Senior "T". U.C. 
Women's Athletic Director IV. 
Branched out into Follies IV. 

Doris M. Straus 

Paris, France 

Moderns. Claims she didn't 
matriculate, but intends to do 
graduate work. Was Social 
Convener of Spanish Club III. 
Knowledge of languages seems 
to have inspired her with 
desire to try them out in vari- 
ous countries, the political 
situation, and her own eco- 
nomic one, permitting. 

Eleanor Marie Street 

Welland, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Resided in Fal- 
coner House. Biography of a 
"School Marm": Received 
First - class Certificate from 
Hamilton Normal School in 
1935. After six years' public 
school teaching came to Var- 
sity in 1941 to obtain B.A. so 
as to spend remaining years 
high school teaching. Future 
— superannuation ! 

Eleanor Edna Sweetman 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came to Varsity from 
Moulton College. Was a mem- 
ber of the French Club I, II; 
Modern History Club III, IV. 
Leaves College with indefinite 
plans. 

Demetrius Dan Sztokalo 

Smooth Rock Falls, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Harbord C.I., Toronto. Lived 
during youth in Polish Ukrain. 
A stationary engineer and a 
violinist. Won U.C. Colours 
for tennis, soccer, volleyball 
and hockey. Toiled one year 
on Varsity. Cultural Director 
Ukrainian Students' Club. 



[36] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



Renee Marcelle Taillefer 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Matriculated from 
Jarvis Collegiate. Future plans 
are indefinite. 



Betty Margaret Talbot 

Toronto, Ont. 

Modern History. Came to 
Varsity from Riverdale C.I. 
Was Treasurer of Modern 
History Club in Third Year 
and Secretary in Fourth Year. 
Helped also to pioneer the 
International Relations Club 
of University of Toronto in 
capacity of Secretary. After 
graduation? . . . Something 
exciting I hope! 

Allan Tucker 

Calgary, Alta. 

Arts. Came from Calgary, 
Alberta, to see the wild and 
woolly East. Is one of the 
four members of the exclusive 
F.F. Fraternity. Hopes to 
study medicine if arrange- 
ments can be made with the 
Dean. 

Louis Albert Tureck 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Harbord C.I. Intends to con- 
tinue law at Osgoode Hall 
after three years of Varsity's 
relaxing atmosphere and brac- 
ing sports — basketball and 
tennis. 



Frederick James Turner 

Calgary, Alta. 

Commerce and Finance. Came 
to Toronto from the West to 
prove to Dr. Morgan they've 
got something there besides 
gophers. Scholarship Second 
Year. Aegrotat Third. Plans 
to write a thesis on bridge. 



Helen Jane Turner 

Waban, Mass. 

Pass Arts. After having spent 
some time being taught, 
intends to turn the tables and 
teach languages in a high 
school. Her own high school 
was Loretto Academy. Lived 
at Mulock House. 







Elizabeth Heaven Verity (Ar) 
Brantford, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Havergal College. Lived 
in Whitney Hall. Played 
hockey for U.C. I-III. Was in 
the U.C. Follies I-III. Chief 
occupation in the summer 
time, sailing and tennis. After 
graduation, plan to embark 
upon a matrimonial career. 



Peter A. Vesa 

Toronto, Ont. 

Law. Matriculated from Har- 
bord C.I., Toronto. Member of 
the Moot Court and The 
University of Toronto Law 
Club I-IV. May continue 
study of law. 



Evelyn Rae Vizzard (KKT) 
Windsor, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Walkerville C.I. Stayed at 
Mulock House, Whitney Hall, 
enjoying residence life. Like 
many others, wonders what 
the future holds in store for 
her. 



Frank Anderson Walden 

Toronto, Ont. 

Biology. From Oakwood C.I. 
Planned Chemistry, preferred 
Biology. Swimming and water 
polo I-IV, Athletic Board III, 
IV. Find Philosophy comple- 
ments Science. Future — read- 
ing and research. 



Marjorie Barbara Waddell 

Schumacher, Ont. 
Household Economics. A 
product of Schumacher H.S. 
Lived in Whitney Hall and 
loved it. Holidays divided 
between north and working in 
hotels. Member of H.Sc. Club. 
In ranks of C.R.C.C. II, III, 
Sergeant-Major IV. Head Girl 
of Falconer House IV. On 
W.U.A. III. Will miss the 
place. 

Elizabeth Ann Ursem (KKT) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Branksome Hall. Was a 
member of French Club I. . . . 
Treasurer of her fraternity III. 
. . . Took Nurse's Aid Course 
III. Would like to do some 
laboratory work after gradua- 
tion. 









[37] 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 






Mar\ Louise Willson 

Preston. Out. 

General Arts. Came to Var- 
sity from Preston Continua- 
tion School. Was Senior 
Representative on the Fal- 
coner House Committee IV; 
member of the Mathematics 
and Physics Club. After grad- 
uation, the business world. 

Ruth G. Williams (KKT) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Fine Art. Prepared for Var- 
sity at St. Clement's and 
Ontario Ladies' College, 
Whitby. Was Fine Art Club 
Executive II-IV, Follies 
I-IV, and President of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. Hope to go 
into industrial design or mer- 
chandise display after gradua- 
tion. 

Mary E. W. Willan 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Havergal College. Interested 
in Junior Vogt Society. In 
her First Year was a member 
of U.C. Players' Guild. Re- 
ported for The Varsity in her 
Third Year. Has nautical 
interests. 

Ethel Ruth Whitfield 

Belleville. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Belleville C.I. and Voca- 
tional School. Future plans 
are vague. 



Rodney F. White 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to College 
from Markham H.S. on the 
Leonard Foundation. Awarded 
Gordon Southam and Pan- 
Hellenic Scholarships in 
course. Player-Manager soc- 
cer II, III; basketball, hockey 
II, III; volleyball III; tennis 
I, III. O.C.E. in future. 

William S. Westman (<MB) 
Toronto, Ont. 

A by-product of Runnymede 
C.I. Member of Lit. I, II. He 
enrolled in many a course, but 
appreciated Philosophy above 
all. Believes that it has its 
place in a war-time education. 
. . . Will miss Hart House and 
all that. 



Lenorah Mary West 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Came to Varsity via 
Bloor C.I. Belonged to U.C. 
French Club and German 
Study Club. 






M. Gwendolyn Wilson (IIB4>) 
Ingersoll, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Branksome Hall. Lived at 
another famous hall — Whitney 
Hall. "Dinnie" was a member 
of the Glee Club I ... U.C. 
Follies I, II . . . Fine Art Club 
and Sociology Club III. 

Wilfred James Wilson 

Brantford, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Drifted down from 
Brantford C.I. to Knox Resi- 
dence. Shuttled to and fro 
II, III between Athletic Board 
and Hart House Glee Club. 
In III divided time between 
duties of III Year Sec- 
Treas. and Publicity Manager 
of Glee Club. On Hart House 
Glee Club Committee. 

John Donald McLeod Wood 

Niagara Falls, Ont. 
Classics. Spent four full years 
commuting between "73" and 
Whitney Hall. Advanced from 
S.C.M. (II, III) to the wicked 
"Lit" (III IV); from Player's 
Guild (I, II) to Follies' skits 
(II-IV) ; from scholarship to 
scarlet fever (III). Won First 
Colours for volleyball and 
basketball. 

Sanford Ivan World (B£P) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Law. In U.C. Follies II-IV, 
co-directing in graduating 
year. Horizontal man on U.C. 
Boxing Team. Aged in 
C.O.T.C. (I-IV). Wishes pro- 
fessors would treat him with 
a tinge more reverence. 

Barbara Gordon Wright 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came to Varsity from 
North Toronto Collegiate with 
aim of becoming the model 
librarian. Enjoyed the lux- 
uries of Whitney Hall, 1942-43. 

John Stenhouse Wright 

Ravenna, Ont. 

Physics and Chemistry. Ma- 
triculated from Collingwood 
C.I. Member of C.O.T.C. 
U.A.T.G, M. & P. Society, 
Chemical Club. At present in 
R.C.A.F. as pilot. 

Mary Louise Yarrill 

Niagara Falls, Ont. 
Came to Varsity from Stam- 
ford Collegiate, and enjoyed 
the varied opportunities for 
fun and study. Spent four 
memorable years in Cody 
House, and was a member of 
the House Executive. 



[38] 







0tVU,J/aA&i 



Jtf&L 



[39] 




[40] 




[41] 




On the 
Old Ontario 
Strand 



Victoria University 1836-1943 



r or the first fifty-six years of its history Victoria University 
was located in Cobourg. The Upper Canada Academy was opened 
in 1835 and on October 12th of the same year the Royal Charter 
was granted by King William IV. In 1841 the Charter was ex- 
tended to include degree-conferring powers and the name was 
changed to Victoria College The first degree in Arts in Ontario 
was conferred by Victoria College in 1845 on Oliver Springer. A 
Faculty of Medicine was added in 1854; a Faculty of Law in 1860, 
and a Faculty of Theology in 1871 A department of Science was 
organized, and in 1877 Faraday Hall was opened and had the 
unique distinction of being the first building in the province erected 
and devoted exclusively to scientific work. In 1884 the name was 
changed to Victoria University. 
Egerton Ryerson was responsible 
for securing the Royal Charter and 
he was the first Principal of Vic- 
toria College in 1841. In 1850 
Samuel S. Nelles took charge of 
the College. Under his wise and 
far-sighted guidance the work of 
Victoria grew and expanded as ad- 
ditional faculties were added. 




Federation 
with the 

University 

of 

Toronto 





1 he federation of Vic- 
toria University with the 
University of Toronto be- 
came an accomplished fact 
in 1892. Victoria was a 
pioneer in setting up the sys- 
tem of education by which 
the provincial university and 
three independent denomin- 
ational universities and col- 
leges have, in the course of 
time through their federa- 
tion agreements, established 
the Faculty of Arts of the 
University of Toronto as it 
exists to-day. Since 1892 
Victoria University has con- 
ferred degrees in Divinity 
only and her power of con- 
ferring degrees in Arts, 
Medicine, Law and Science 
has remained in abeyance. 
From 1892 to 1928 the or- 
ganization of Victoria Uni- 
versity consisted of two 
faculties, Arts and Divinity. 
The task of translating the 
federation agreement into 
practice was accomplished 
by Chancellor Nathanael 
Burwash, who had succeed- 
ed Dr. Nelles in 1887 and 
held office until 1913. Dur- 
ing the difficult war years 
and during the period of ex- 
pansion in 1920-30 Chancel- 
lor R. P. Bowles guided the 
destinies of the institution 




Growth 

and 

Reorganization 



rVESiDENCE accommodation was provided in Cobourg, 
hut for the first eleven years in Toronto, Victoria had no residence for students The 
Annesley Hall Women's Residence was opened in 1903 The Birge-Carnegie Library 
was completed in 1910. Burwash Hall and the Victoria College Men's Residences, the 
gift of Mr. Chester D. Massey, were opened in 1913. In 1926 Victoria University 
received Wymilwood Women Students' Union and Residence, the gift of Mrs. E. R 
Wood and Lady Flavelle. Emmanuel College and the Emmanuel College Men's 
Residences were first occupied in 1931 Victoria University now has residence accom- 
modation for about 170 women students and about 235 men students. Church union 
in 1925 affected both the work and the organization of Victoria University The 
Victoria University Act of 1928 provided for two colleges, Victoria College in Arts and 
Emmanuel College in Divinity. In 1930 Dr E W. Wallace succeeded Chancellor 
Bowles. The one hundredth anniversary of the granting of the Royal Charter was 
celebrated in 1936 





Victoria 

in 
Wartime 




In February, 1941, Principal Walter T Brown of 
Victoria College was appointed Chancellor and President of Victoria University, suc- 
ceeding Dr. Wallace, who had resigned because of ill health. The Inauguration Service, 
at which the new Chancellor was formally installed, was held in Convocation Hall on 
October 15th, 1941 During the session 1942-43 there were 875 students in Victoria 
College and 103 students in Emmanuel College There are approximately 575 names 
on the Victoria University Roll of Service, made up of men and women, graduates, 
undergraduates and former students of Victoria College and Emmanuel College and 
members of the staff Of this number, ten have already made the supreme sacrifice 
From May, 1941, until October, 1942, three houses of the Men's Residences were 
occupied by members of the R.C.A.F. taking the Radio Technicians' Course Since 
October, 1942, the officers, N.C.O.'s and men of No 1 Canadian Army Course have been 
quartered in Middle, Gate and South houses of the Victoria College Men's Residences, 
which are officially known as "Burwash Hall Barracks" Thus history repeats itself, 
as these same Residences were used by the Army and the Flying Corps during the 
first Great War. 









WALTER T. BROWN. 

M.A.. I'm 1). 



i\s ONE looks upon the magnificent funeral car of the 
Duke of Wellington, which is still preserved in the crypt of St. Paul's Cathedral, 
one realizes something of the significance for Britain of the defeat of Napoleon. 
And yet a modern writer says that the British carried on their tear with 
Napoleon without enthusiasm. It has never been the custom of our race to be 
enthusiastic about war. The statement of Hitler "that he who wants to live must 
fight. ... //i eternal warfare man has become great, in eternal peace he would 
be ruined" seems to us the ravings of a maniac. We are believers in peace. 
Nevertheless, when war comes, tie carry it on, not with enthusiasm, but with 
determination. Slowly we have built up a civilization which embodies the spirit 
of our race, its independence, its integrity, its love of fair play. It is our con- 
tribution to human welfare: we believe in it; we are determined that it shall 
not perish from the earth, and that we shall have the opportunity of making 
our contribution to it. In quietness and confidence is our strength. 

) mi are the fourth class to graduate in the midst of this titanic struggle, 
ami you step forth from college halls at a line when our faith and our determi- 
nation will be put to a severe test. The indications are that this will be a difficult. 
critical, and perhaps decisive year, both in the theatre of uar and on the home 
front. Many of you will go directly upon graduation into the armed forces: some 
will find it necessary to continue in civilian life. But whether you enter the 
combatant service or follow the humbler path, you have no choice, if you are 
n> be worthy of your heritage you must give yourself wholeheartedly to your 
nation and to your civilization. Your Alma Mater will follow your stej>s with 
sympathetic interest, confident thai in the hour of trial you uill not be found 
nnnting. 



r 46 1 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 



Annie Eileen Acton 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Modern Languages. Entered 
Victoria and Addison House 
from Glebe C.I. with the 2nd 
Edward Blake and Class of 
1903 Scholarships. Was in I- 
III French Clubs; Women's 
Literary Society. Member of 
Wymilwood Musical Commit- 
tee; V.C.U.— III, Secretary; IV, 
Associate President. 

Elizabeth Jane Adams 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Entered English Language 
and Literature from Humber- 
side C.I. Was active in the Vic 
S.C.M. II, III. Became Asso- 
ciate President IV. College life 
was: Books! Confusion! Lec- 
tures! Examinations! Friends! 
Dances! Executive Meetings! 
Dates! Essays! Nurse's Aide! 
Sheepskin. What next? 

Isobel Ruth Allan 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Lawrence Park C.I. Sports — 
Basketball III, Volleyball III, 
Bowling III, Skipping — lec- 
tures. Secretary of 4T4 III and 
paid Dramatic Club fees I, II. 
Future undecided. 

Ruth Fawns Andrew 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came to Varsity from 
Parkdale C.I. exhausted. Liked 
English. Class Executive II; 
The Varsity II, III; Wymil- 
wood House Committee III, 
IV; Vic Torontonensis repre- 
sentative, IV — furthered ex- 
haustion. Still likes English. 
Still exhausted. Future? But 
definitely! 

Ruby Southcott Ash 

Carbonear, Nfld. 
Pass Arts. Came to Varsity as 
"Freshie Soph." — attended 
Memorial University in Nfld. 
for two years. Was a member 
cf C.R.C.C., S.C.M.; played 
hockey and went swimming. 
Sandwiched in course at 
Shaw's during final year. After 
graduation — personnel work. 
Future plans direct her East. 

George Grant Baker 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. From Humberside 
to Pass Arts in one easy 
downfall. Indulges in eating, 
sleeping and the odd lecture. 
Summered near Orillia to rest 
up for following terms of 
energetic (?) accomplishment. 
Greatest accomplishment: pic- 
ture in S.P.S. Year Book, as 
Junior Basketball Coach. 






Edy the -Florence Ball 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity to 
learn a little about everything 
and spent the summers learn- 
ing to cook. Joined Dramatic 
Club and Music Club, II. Hob- 
bies are flowers and photog- 
raphy. Future? Well-11-11— ? 



Dorothy Margaret Bannister 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Glebe C.I., Ottawa. Resi- 
dence, hobby and chief inter- 
est — Addison House. Future 
indefinite. 



Eleanor Georgina Beatty 

Parry Sound, Ont. 
English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came from Parry Sound 
High School to Annesley Hall 
I, II; Waldie House III, IV. 
Found relaxation from English 
Course in Dramatic Club I; 
Music Club II; French Club 
I-IV; W.S.T.D. Ill, IV. 



Barbara Helen Belford 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Matriculated from 
Etobicoke High School. De- 
voted leisure time to Vic 
French Club I, IV; Dramatic 
Society III; Red Cress sewing. 



Betty E. A. Bell 

Elora, Ont. 

Modern History. Entered Var- 
sity via Elora and Fergus High 
Schools. Divided four years 
between Annesley Hall and 
Waldie House. As member of 
Vic Music Club I, II: Associate 
President of 4T3 II: A.S.G.A. 
Representative II, III, got 
away from history. Future? 
As yet, undecided. 



Fern Jessie-Louise Berry 

Woodbridge, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Entered Philosophy 
(English or History). Decided 
relation of mind and matter 
was unessential. Transferred 
to II Pass Arts. Future- 
school marm (preferably in 
U.S.A.) after post-graduate 
work for M.A. in history. 








[47 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 






Ruth Miriam Bentley 

Toronto. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Humberside C.I. Enjoys all 
sports. Summer spent walk- 
ing — mainly up and down 
Casa Loma. Member Badmin- 
ton Team I, II; member Dra- 
matic Society I-III — Social 
Directress II. Associate Presi- 
dent III; member Music Club 
I-III. Pet aversion: Pass Arts. 
Future plans: The School of 
Social Work. 



Rodger Stewart Bishop 

Toronto, Ont. 

Modern History. Came from 
Fergus H.S. Resided in Gate 
House I. Was on the Staff of 
The Varsity II; played Vic 
Waterpolo I; member of 
Forum Club III, IV; C.C.F. 
Club IV; Vice-President of 
Class Executive IV. Immediate 
future is with the Armed 
Forces. 



Ruth Bolt 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Entered English Course 
by way of Runnymede C.I. 
Hopes to enter O.C.E. by way 
of English Course. 



William J. C. Bond 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemistry. Victoria from 
Humberside. Enjoyed chosen 
work and University Chemical 
Club. Made a few good friends 
who were a real inspiration. 
Graduated on Active Service 
as Lt. R.C.C.S. Prejudiced be- 
cause he thinks Victoria is the 
only college. 



Betty Janet Boyle 

Lakeview, Ont. 

Modern History. Came to 
Victoria from Port Credit High 
School with Moses Henry 
Aiken Scholarship. Member of 
the Modern History Club III. 
IV: C.R.C.C. IV. After gradu- 
ation expects to attend O.C.E. 



Margaret Florence Bridle 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came from St. 
Clement's School, Toronto, into 
Pass Arts. Was Associate 
President of Class of 4T3 I. 
Future — definitely indefinite! 




^KLsJ^ 







Richard Harold Bridgman 

Rockwood, Ont. 
General Arts. Matriculated 
from Guelph Collegiate. Played 
Hockey II, III; Soccer II, IV; 
Lacrosse IV; Softball I-IV. 
Chief interest — sports. Future 
plans: probably O.C.E. 



Phyllis Marie Brisley 

Toronto, Ont. 

Household Economics. From 
North Toronto Collegiate to 
Household Economics (dream 
come true). Relaxed with 
Household Science Club I-IV; 
Honour Science Club II-IV. 
Served on Class Executive I; 
Wymilwood Committee IV; 
S.C.M. "Troop Hospitality" IV; 
C.R.C.C. Ill, IV. Future plans 
— dietetics, form undecided. 



Howard Fuller Brown 

Arkona, Ont. 

Music. Found way to Bur- 
wash Hall, Victoria College, 
from Arkona, Ont. Member 
of Hart House Glee Club I-IV; 
Wymilwood Musicale Com- 
mittee II-IV; Bob Committee 
IV. 



Peter Robinson Bryce 

Toronto. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Class Vice-Presi- 
dent III; Hart House Glee 
Club II. Ill and Music Com- 
mittee III; Vic Music Club II; 
Bob Committee III and Bob 
Quartet II, III; Secretary, In- 
ter-faculty Tennis Standing 
Committee; Year Rep. to 
V.C.A.U. Ill; Inter-faculty 
Soccer Championship I; Var- 
sity Doubles Tennis Cham- 
pion III. Played volleyball, 
lacrosse, basketball, water- 
polo, baseball, squash. 



David Forsyth Burt ($A8) 
Toronto, Ont. 

General Arts. Came to Vic 
from Earl Haig Collegiate In- 
stitute. Left Vic for Active 
Service as Sub-Lieutenant in 
Royal Canadian Navy in pref- 
erence to future in Law. Still 
may have future in Law. 



Victor Robertson Butts 

Shanghai, China 
Law. Arrived via Shawnigan 
Lake School, B.C. Was on Vic 
Swimming Team II, III; Soc- 
cer II; Chief Justice of Pro- 
gressive Moot Court IV; Sec- 
retary-Treasurer Law Club 
III. Won Regents' Scholar- 
ship and Carswell Prize III; 
member Vic Debating Parlia- 
ment, Historical Club IV. 
Future: Army and the Law. 



[48] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 



Ronald Cairns 

Toronto, Ont. 
Modern History. 



Jean Elinor Cameron 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 

Parkdale. Joined Music Club 

I. II. To keep her from want- 
ing a lead was elected Asso- 
ciate President III. Associate 
President of 4T4 in II. Headed 
for O.C.E., she hopes. Favour- 
ite pastimes: swimming, sail- 
ing, skiing and skating. 

Mary Edith Campbell 

Northmount, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Originally from 
the West (Brandon, Man.). 
Matriculated from the Earl 
Haig Collegiate, Willowdale. 
Interests: Dramatic Club and 
talking in the library. Plans 
include a bungalow and a 
cook book. 

Helen Martha Carefoot 

Markdale, Ont. 

General Arts. Came from 
Markdale High School into 
Law, but got sidetracked into 
General. Because of: The 
Varsity I; Debating Parlia- 
ment II, III; member of 
Women's Athletic Association 
I-III, President IV; Women's 
Softball Championship Team 

II, III; Bowling, Tennis, Bas- 
ketball I, III. Primary interest: 
Hockey I-III. Holder of Vic- 
toria Women's Athletic Stick 
IV. 

Mary Carroll 

Arthur, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Matriculated from Har- 
bord C.I. without benefit of 
scholarships. Was a passive 
member of the Writers' Group 
of the Women's Lit. Spent 
summers bringing up baby 
(niece only). Future plans: 

(1) To overcome inhibitions; 

(2) To become high-salaried 
school-teacher. 

James Ross Carson ($rA) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. I'm that lovable 
character from Parkdale — 
'Big Jim'. Have cut quite a 
figure at Vic. Treasurer 4T3 I. 
All-star rugby hero I-IV; 
played a little baseball, too. 
Stopped going steady I; but 
frat duties helped heal sorrow. 
Hon. English bad for morals — 
entered Pass II and estab- 
lished remarkable academic 
standing. I just hate taking 
that degree. 






Enid Robertson Challen 

Gait, Ont. 

Household Economics. Claims 
living in Addison House as 
only (or main) distinction! 



James Campbell Chisholm 

Winnipeg, Man. 
Pass Arts. Completed two 
years Arts at United College, 
U. of Manitoba. Decided to 
investigate college life in East- 
ern Canada. Came to Varsity 
in '42, landed in Burwash Hall. 
Played Soccer II, Basketball 
II. After the war intend to 
do post-graduate work in the 
social sciences leading to 
Y.M.C.A. work. 



Rigmore Marie Christopherson 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came from Norway, to 
?Jorthern Ontario, to East 
York C.I. to Vic with the 
Edward Blake, Alumni, and 
First Carter Scholarships. Was 
active and passive member of 
Writers' Group I-IV; member 
of Women's Lit. Ill; on Acta 
Victoriana Staff I-IV. Remain- 
ing time occupied by desultory 
study of music, part-time job. 
Distrusts future. 



Thomas William Christilaw 

Blind River, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Progressed from 
Blind River Continuation 
School to Burwash Hall — 
Middle House I, II; Ryerson 
House III. Immediate future 
will bring R.C.A.F. in the 
spring. After the war ? ? ? 
— Osgoode Hall. 



Glenna May Church 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Hails from East 
York C.I. Took time out from 
studies for Vic Dramatic Club 
III; French Club I-IV; C.R.C.C. 
IV. The T. Eaton Co. claimed 
her Saturdays and vacations, 
but also found time to enjoy 
music, tennis, skating, teach- 
ing Sunday School. Future 
plans: Looks like O.C.E. 

Marjorie Elizabeth Coke 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Sociology. Came to Varsity on 
the strength of matriculation 
from Glebe C.I., Ottawa. Lived 
in Vic women's residences for 
a happy four years. Sought 
relief from the grind in Soci- 
ology Club I-IV; Vic Debating 
Parliament III, IV; Bowling I- 
IV. Future is indefinite. 





[49] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 





^ ss» *»■! 




Ruth Margaret Colelough 

Vancouver. B.C. 
Household Economics. Strat- 
ford C.I. provided springboard 
into Varsity and residence in 
Addison House for four years. 
Secretary of A.S.G.A. III. 
President IV. Future: Teach- 
er's Training Course at Uni- 
versity of British Columbia. 



John Royston Coleman 

Copper Cliff. Ont. 
Political Science and Econo- 
mics. Won a scholarship— 
once. Thought of going to 
Queen's — just once. Dramatic 
Society (Vice-President III. 
President IV). South and 
Caven Houses, Burwash Hall 
(President IV). House Com- 
mittee, Hart House (Secretary 
IV). Interested in drama, 
Russia, and sex. 

Celia Edwina Corcoran 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Stormed portals of Var- 
sity through Jarvis C.I. Apart 
from English found time for 
Basketball I; Swimming, Dra- 
matics, S.C.M. II; W.S.T.D. 
Ill; C.R.C.C. IV; Treasurer of 
Women's Literary Society IV. 
Future: ? 

William Gunn Cross 
Toronto, Ont. 

Mathematics and Physics 
(Div. III). From TJ.T.S. on a 
scholarship. Paid four con- 
secutive dollars to the M. & P. 
Society, President IV. Chased 
soccer, rugby and waterpolo 
balls and was annually beaten 
up in the boxing ring. Back 
row of Music Club Chorus 
II, III. Class Executive III. 

Margaret Rae Cummer 

Toronto, Ont. 

General Arts. Obtained ma- 
triculation from Alma College, 
St. Thomas. Member of the 
Household Science Club I-IV; 
member of the C.R.C.C. Ill, 
IV. Future plan is to be a 
hospital dietitian. 



Harold Franklin Cunningham 

Sharon, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Claims Newmarket 
High School as alma mater. 
Favourite sports: skating, 
swimming, tennis, and har- 
vesting wheat out West. Plans 
to attend O.C.E. after getting 
that precious B.A. 







John Harkness Dales 

Toronto, Ont. 

Political Science and Econo- 
mics. Entered Vic as an escape 
from working in a bank. Spent 
two years in C. & F. and three 
in the Bridge Room. President 
of the Debating Parliament IV 
imd member of the Historical 
Society IV. 

Audrey Gertrude Davie 

Toronto, Ont. 

Modern History. Stuggled 
through Oakwood C.I. to enter 
Varsity and indulge passion 
for History. At present thinks 
future will bring O.C.E. 

Paul Septimus Deacon (K2) 
Toronto, Ont. 

General Arts. Arrived from 
U.T.S. after a year with 
Toronto Star, where he also 
spent past three summers. 
Played Interfaculty Hockey I- 
III. Was in C.O.T.C. I, II; Air 
Force Wing III; Victoria Col- 
lege Music Club, Publicity 
Manager II, President III: 
Torontonensis Fraternities 
Editor II, Proofs Editor III. 
Resigned as Secretary of 
House Committee and Editor- 
in-Chief of Torontonensis to 
become "potential pilot" in 
R.C.A.F. IV. 

Beverley Dewhurst 

Port Nelson, Ont. 
General Arts. Entered path of 
higher learning by way of 
Burlington High School. Lived 
m Vic Women's Residences I- 
IV: member of Biology Club 
II-IV. Future is still indefi- 
nite. 

Margaret Madeleine Dillon 

Cooksville, Ont. 
Sociology. On Executives of 
S.C.M., Debating Parliament. 
W.I.D.U., A.S.G.A. Was torn 
between being a sanctimonious 
sinner, wanting to be a medi- 
ocre actress, and hoping she 
would not become an argu- 
mentative parliamentarian. 
Has a horror of being a social 
w orker, i.e., Nosy Parker, but 
hopes by said nosy parking to 
become a playwright. 

Mary Elizabeth Duff 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Came from Vaughan 
Road C.I. with two matricula- 
tion scholarships, and suc- 
ceeded in adding to these 
each year. Also found time 
to enjoy sports — especially 
swimming and skating; occa- 
sional member of Vic French 
Club, and of U. of T. German 
Study Club; member U.C.F. 
I-IV. Future: O.C.E. (?) 



[50] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 



Marion Eleanor Duncan 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Brought name of 
"Dunky" with her to Varsity 
from Parkdale C.I. Member 
of Vic French and German 
Clubs I-IV; French Club Year 
Representative III, IV. Loves 
riding and travelling (not 
both at once!). Favourite in- 
door sport— eating. Future will 
likely bring O.C.E. 

William Richard Dymond 

Toronto, Ont. 

Political Science and Econo- 
mics. Matriculated from Upper- 
Canada College. Sought fur- 
ther enlightenment in Politi- 
cal Science and Economics; 
abhorred athletics; dabbled in 
the Commerce Club, Political 
Economy Club, and even The 
Varsity. On graduation hopes 
to further muddle Canada's 
war effort on the economic 
front. 

Mary Isobel Farber 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Took first year 
extramurally while teaching 
Public School, Ottawa. Mar- 
ried July '41. Finishing course 
at Vic during absence of bet- 
ter half with R.C.A.F., Eng- 
land. Intends to do war work 
or to teach — temporarily. 

John Fairer (K2) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Entered Varsity 
via St. Andrew's College and 
U.T.S. Secretary of K2, II; 
member Torontonensis Staff II. 
Future plans include O.C.E. 



Kathleen Boyle Ferguson 

Brampton, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Entered Varsity 
from Brampton High School. 
Outstanding part of college 
life was residence in Annesley 
Hall and Waldie House. 
Future indefinite. 



Mary Ellen Fisher 

Burlington, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Burlington High School. Clerk 
of Vic Debating Parliament 
III; Hockey and Basketball 
Teams I-III. Likes living in 
Wymilwood, Nurses' Aide 
Course, and thinks college life 
is fun — except for essays! 
Future?— might be anything. 






Eric Ross Flewelling 

Guelph, Ont. 

Biology and Physics. Came to 
Victoria with scholarships 
from Guelph C.-V.I. North 
House, Burwash Hall I-IV, 
was the best part of college 
life. Athletic Director III, IV. 
Played Hockey I-IV and 
coached Vic Girls' Hockey III, 
IV. Future — Active Service. 

Margaret Elspeth Fraser 

Toronto. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Lawrence Park Collegiate. As 
a Freshie was an enthusiastic 
Varsity Reporter and Asso- 
ciate President of year. Con- 
tinued to have fun in Drama- 
tic Club, and as Assistant 
Social Directress and Social 
Directress of V.C.U. II. III. 
Future is in the lap of the 
gods. 

Lois Madeleine French 

Dresdon, Ont. 

General Arts. Chatham C.I. 
claims her as alumnus. Came 
to Varsity because she always 
planned to come to college — 
hasn't been disappointed. Likes 
social as well as academic 
aspects of college life. Lived 
in Annesley Hall I, II; Addison 
House III, IV. Undecided 
about future but planning on 
O.C.E. next, anyway. 

Warren Bruce Fullerton 

Toronto, Ont. 
General Arts. 



Evelyn Florence Gardhouse 

Weston, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Weston C.I. Was a member of 
the Dramatic Club I, III; 
Music Club II. Interested in 
skiing, golf and hockey! 
Future plans— undecided! 



Perce Macdonald Gardiner 

Toronto, Ont. 

Fine Art. Came from Hum- 
berside C.I. to Varsity to 
indulge flair for Art. Won 
Powell McCulloch Scholarship 
III. Member of Hart House 
Sketch Club I-IV; Art Editor 
of Acta Victoriana II; Presi- 
dent of Fine Art Club IV; 
member of Art Committee, 
Hart House, and Keeper of 
the Prints. Future is still 
unfathomed. 






[51] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 









Ben Garrett 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Claims Beamsville 
High School as intellectual 
home. Lived in Stephenson 
House and extra-curriculared 
with youth activity in the 
Forward Movement and Presi- 
dency of Vic S.C.M. After 
graduation plans on Theology 
at Emmanuel College, and 
then giving the best he has to 
some Canadian community. 



Helen Louise Gatch 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Humberside C.I. Was Class 
Secretary I; member Wymil- 
wood Committee II; sang in 
Music Club production "San 
Toy" II; took a year off (be- 
tween II and III) to set the 
telephone company on its feet; 
member Dramatic Club II, III. 



Edithe K. McGeachy 

Chatham, Ont. 

Latin and French. A graduate 
of Chatham C.I. Lived in 
Annesley I, II, and Waldie 
House III, IV. Representative 
to A.S.G.A. IV; member of 
Classics Club I-IV, and Vic 
Chapel Choir II- IV. 



Audrey Merna Geer 

Newmarket, Ont. 
Household Economics. Ma- 
triculated from Newmarket 
High School. Became an Addi- 
son House girl. Representa- 
tive to the Annesley Student 
Governmenl Association III, 
IV; member of Athletic Exec- 
utive III. Intends to go to 
O.C.E. 



Perry James Giffen 

Toronto, Ont. 
Sociology. 



Norman Edward Gilbert 


Toronto, Ont. 




Entered Pass Arts 


torn Dan- 


forth Tech. Tran 


sferred to 


Modern History II 


where he 


attained high honou 


r standing. 


Vic Music Club I 


and II. in 


"Patience" I; the 


Dramatic 


Society II. "The (- 


amily Por 


trait". History Clu 


b II. His 


passing on March 


13. 1941, 


the result of a Ic 


ng illness 


throughout which h 


e had car- 


ried on his studies 


and extra- 




left a gap 


ill Ins class which' 




be filled. 






Harold Marquis Good 

Brantford, Ont. 

Biology. Brought Edward 
Blake, Elizabeth Burr Tyrrel, 
and 2nd Carter Scholarships 
with him from Brantford C.I. 
snd U.S. Member Vic Dra- 
matic Club I-III; U. of T. 
Biological Club I, II, IV; Presi- 
dent Biology Club IV; Presi- 
dent of Class of 4T3, III. 
After graduation plans further 
research in School of Gradu- 
ate Studies. 



Ruth E. Gregory 

Walkerville, Ont. 
General Arts. Walkerville C.I. 
landed her in Household 
Economics. Decided learning 
to cook wasn't important so 
will graduate in General. Re- 
laxed with Women's Athletic 
Society I-IV; Women's Lit. 
II-IV; Bowling I-IV. Thought 
residence life was wonderful 
but not sure what future will 
bring. 

Lawrie Grindlay 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Household Economics. Came 
from Glebe C.I. in the Capital 
City to Addison House. 

James Williamson Hamilton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Geography. Entered Honour 
Science from Oakwood C.I., 
Chemistry II, then Geography. 
Honour Science Club I; 
Chemistry Club II; S.C.M. Ill; 
Demonstrated III, IV. Worked 
summers '39 and '40 at Lim- 
berlost. Gained valuable ex- 
perience in personnel work at 
T.T.C. in '42. Future— Applied 
Geography. 

Douglas Vere Starr Harris 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. A brilliant scholar 
who never achieved the recog- 
nition he deserved (?). Born 
in Parry Sound, he left in a 
rage when two months old and 
never returned. Interested in 
Dramatic Club — Publicity 
Manager II, Vice-President III. 
Hobby: drinking cokes. Future 
in the hands of the Army and 
fate — both inexorable. 

Gordon Conran Hay 

West Hill, Ont. 
Modern History. Arrived via 
Joe McCulley's school of 
learning. Made up for slow- 
ness afoot in academics by 
romping around rugby field. 
President of Victoria College 
Athletic Union IV, and holder 
of Men's Athletic Stick IV. 
Someday, hope to try my hand 
at teaching. 



[52] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 



Joan Elizabeth Heath 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Was a budding 
Varsity Reporter I; was a 
budding dramatist I-III; was 
a hopeful B.A. III. Am still 
hope full! 



Jean Elspeth Henderson 

Inglewood, Ont. 
Household Economics. Ma- 
triculated from Brampton 
High School. Lived in Oak- 
lawn II, Tait House I, III, IV. 
Interested in Women's Lit., 
especially the Music Group; 
Head of House and member 
of A.S.G.A. IV; member of 
W.S.T.D. Ill and Sergeant in 
C.R.C.C. IV. Future plans are 
indefinite but probably hospi- 
tal dietetics. 

James Frederick Hickling 

Toronto, Ont. 

Sociology. Arrived from Jar- 
vis via W. McC. Taylor Bur- 
sary. President 4T3, I. On 
Bob Committee II; Ruth E. 
Smith Club I-IV; also Soci- 
ology Club. Athletics: hockey, 
track, volleyball, handling 
horses and tractors. Worried 
about Rutledge III, IV. Future 
occupation — troops or further 
study in Sociology. 

Gordon John Hill 

Toronto, Ont. 

Law. After matriculating 
from Malvern he entered Vic- 
toria College to study Law, his 
proposed profession after the 
war. Was on Executive of 
Law Club II. Presently en- 
gaged in training to be a pilot 
in R.C.A.F. 

Gladys G. Hoffman 

Toronto, Ont. ^ 

Pass Arts. Attended Jarvis 
Collegiate and Dominion Busi- 
ness College. Joined the Dra- 
matic Club I, Badminton I. 
Married II, Bowling III. Took 
Recreational Leadership and 
Civic Day Nurseries Courses. 
Hope to have the opportunity 
to be a housewife again soon. 

Phyllis Maude Holden 

Toronto, Ont. 

Household Economics. At- 
tended Branksome Hall and 
Northern Vocational. Activi- 
ties at Varsity included Bas- 
ketball I; Vic Music Club I, II; 
W.S.T.D. Ill; Sergeant in 
C.R.C.C. IV. Counsellor at 
Camp Onawaw in summers. 
Future plans: hospital or com- 
mercial dietitian, maybe the 
W.R.N.S., but not O.C.E. 








John Thomas Horricks 

Medicine Hat, Alta. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Alexandra High and came to 
Stephenson House. Occupied 
spare time (?) with S.C.M. I- 
IV; C.C.F. Executive III. Also 
found time for United Church 
Young People's work in 
Toronto and Alberta. Plans to 
go to some Theological Ceme- 
tery (and it isn't spelled 
wrong!) to save all Freshmen 
from perdition. 

John Millman Hoskin 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Entered Varsity 
from Simcoe High School. 
Member of Hart House Glee 
Club II, III; Victoria Dramatic 
Club III; Bloor Street United 
Church Choir and Badminton 
Club I-IV. Future: hopes it 
will be Theology. 

Dorothy Gertrude Howson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
i:ia Runnymede and Humber- 
side Collegiates. Was member 
of Vic Music Club I-III, Dra- 
matic Club I. II. Main inter- 
ests: music and skating. Future 
plans: still indefinite, but time 
will tell. 

Dorothy Westgarth Hoyle 

Scarborough Jet., Ont. 
Pass Arts. Attended Brank- 
some Hall School. Headgirl 
1939-40. Lives at "Hoylands", 
Wexford, Ontario. Spends 
summer as Director of Pro- 
gramme, Camp Inawendawin. 
Superintendent Beginners' 
Department, Yorkminster. 
Dramatic Club. Plans gradu- 
ate studies in Educational or 
Social Studies. 

Robert Henry Irwin 

Chicago, 111., U.S.A. 
Pass Arts. Came from U.T.S. 
to North House. Thinks ques- 
tion re scholarships is funny. 
Activities: not of an academic 
nature — included stage manag- 
ing for Vic Music and Dra- 
matic Clubs. Played football 
for Vic for four years — helped 
win Mulock Cup in 1942. Now 
on Active Service, so future 
indefinite. 



Harry Wigtman Isaac 

Fenelon Falls, Ont. 
Mathematics and Physics (Div. 
III). Member Hart House 
Camera Club II. Demonstrated 
to R.C.A.F. Radio Mechanics 
at McClennan Laboratory 
during summers of 1941 and 
1942. 







[53] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 








Mary M. Jay 

Toronto. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Claims Jarvis C.I. 
as intellectual home. Extra- 
curricular activities include 
.-.katin?. badminton, swimming. 
and getting engaged to Queen s 
grad. Also member House- 
hold Science Club I -III. 
Future plans include marriage 
and lab. work in textile chem- 
istry if possible. 

Harry Gordon Johnson 

Scarborough Jet., Ont. 
Economics and Political 
Science. Graduated from U.T.S. 
with Edward Blake and Vic- 
toria Alumni Scholarships. 
Member of University Liberal 
Club II, President III, IV; 
ic porter on Staff of The Var- 
sitij III; International Affairs 
Club III, IV. Won First Alex- 
ander Mackenzie Scholarship 
II; Second Maurice Cody 
Scholarship IV. Four years in 
C.O.T.C.; 

Mary Eleanor Johnston 

Msrritton, Ont. 
Sociology. 

Aubrey Munroe Johnston 

Toronto, Ont. 

Modern History. Lawrence 
Park C.I. gave us this embry- 
onic theolog. Put in time 
while waiting for Emmanuel 
with Victoria Dramatic Club 
II, III, Publicity Manager III: 
Vic Music Club, Champion- 
ship Soccer II; S.C.M. I-IV. 
Other favourite sports: bas- 
ketball, lacrosse, waterpolo. 
volleyball. Has postponed 
future plans of the ministry 
for active service in the 
R.C.A.F. 

Grace Mary Jolly 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Answers to either 
Grace or Jolly. Scraped 
through Oakwood to Varsity 
and hopes to scrape through 
Varsity back to Oakwood via 
O.C.E. Member of the Dra- 
matic Society I-TJI, and its 
Secretary in III. Sports: bowl- 
ing and volleyball. 



Barbara Marjorie Jones 

Chungking. West China 
Music. After preliminary edu- 
cation in China and Canada, 
graduated from O.L.C., 
Whitby. Lived in Vic Women's 
Residence I-IV, chiefly Tait 
House. On S.C.M. Executive. 
Secretary Class of 4T3, III. 
Future plans: some line of 
teaching. 







Edward Donovan Jones 

Oshawa, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Oshawa C.I. and passed 
through Vic and North House 
on way to Emmanuel and B.D. 
work. Won Regent's Prize 
and Webster's Prize in Eng- 
lish, also Trick (twice) and 
Powell MacCullough Scholar- 
ships. Played rugby (3 years), 
waterpolo, hockey, basketball. 

Murray Burkholder Jose 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Parkdale C.I. after sev- 
eral years "outside" experi- 
ence including bookkeeping 
and public school teaching. 
Active in Dramatics I, II, and 
in young people's work out- 
side the University. Future 
plans: Theology. 

Florence Victoria Joy 

Mackey's Station, Ont. 
Pass Arts. "Joy" matricu- 
lated from Sudbury, became 
"Happy" at Toronto Normal 
School. Taught. Came to Vic. 
Courses open: books, men and 
sports; chose the first — of 
course! Hockey I, Volleyball 
II, III, Yawning II, III, Music 
Club I. Fraternity: Holy 7. 
Future plans: ask any good 
teacup reader. 

lommie Vasil Karstoff 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Victoria 
from Riverdale C.I. Played 
basketball and tennis. Inter- 
ested in music. Aims to attend 
Osgoode Hall to study Law. 

Melvin Shepherd Ketcheson 

Weston. Ont. ($rA) 

Modern History. Apart from 
History found time for Vic 
lacrosse and baseball; man- 
aged Vic Baseball Team for 
two years. Also liked Vic 
dances and admits weakness 
for pretty gals! Hoped to 
enter diplomatic service, but a 
commission in R.C.C.S. came 
first. After war may still do 
so, with post-grad, course as 
springboard. 



Victor Jacob Klopp 
Stratford, Ont. 

Moderns. From Stratford Col- 
legiate Institute, on Alumni 
Scholarship, which didn't last 
long. Won Dafoe Scholarship 
in French II. Broadened his 
outlook by living in Gate 
House, ushering at Eaton 
Auditorium, and attending 
French, German, and Art 
Clubs. Future undecided. 



[54] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 



Lena Margaret Lacey 
Toronto, Ont. 

Fine Art. Matriculated from 
North Toronto C.I. Was mem- 
ber of Vic Chapel Choir. Took 
part in Forward Movement. 
Associate Treasurer of S.C.M. 
IV. Vice-President of Women's 
Literary Society. Future plans 
— probably public school 
teaching. 



Nancy Patricia Lamb 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
with serious intentions but 
had a lot of fun instead. Mem- 
ber of the Dramatic Club I-III 
but hadn't time to become 
president of anything. Glad 
mostly of the friends I made. 



Isobel Jean Ledingham 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Humberside C.I., to see 
what makes the world go 
round. Was active member of 
Vic Music Club I-III. Future 
plans may include a business 
career. 



Garth Warren Legge 
Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. A product of Bloor 
C.I. Partly avoided fees by 
means of Class of 1923 
Scholarship. Member of Dra- 
matic Society I-IV, Treasurer 
IV. Spent second year in 
Plaster — a stiff year. Saw the 
Wild West with Varsity Har- 
vesters IV. Interests: swing 
music and religion. Future: 
R.C.A.F. 

John Allen Livingston 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Entered Vic Arts 
via U.T.S., destination Osgoode 
Hall. Spent summer '42 groom 
to bulldozer on Alaska High- 
way; claims he built the road. 
Past President of his class and 
former hockey player, will 
prepare for Bar by joining 
R.C.N.V.R. 

Edith Jean Lyons 

Norval, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came from 
Brampton H.S. and learned to 
enjoy life at Oaklawn and 
Wymilwood. Was a member 
of the Nurses' Aide. Hopes 
in the future to attend O.C.E., 
to teach, and to travel. 





1T> 







Marion Ruth Lyons 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came from Hum- 
berside C.I. to Vic "hiding 
light under a bushel". Her 
talents were used by the Dra- 
matic Club I-III bringing food 
and washing dishes. The S.C.M. 
and Debating Parliament also 
got some of her "light" II, III. 
Hopes to always have as good 
friends as in college. 

Gordon Samuel Macdonald 

Toronto, Ont. 

Law. Matriculated from U.T.S., 
a member of the Law Club 
and the Moot Court I-IV; on 
Vic Rowing Team, Volleyball, 
Baseball, Basketball I; Base- 
ball, Basketball II, III. Joined 
R.C.A.F. November 1942 and 
intends to return to Osgoode 
Hall after the war. 



Neil Byce MacDonald 

Ottawa, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Matriculated from Glebe 
Collegiate Institute. Varsity 
Staff I-IV; Art, Music and 
Drama Editor II-IV; Editor 
Acta Victoriana IV; Editor 
Torontonensis IV. 

Catharine Grace MacKenzie 

Victoria Harbour, Ont. 
Moderns. Migrated from Mid- 
land High School to Addison 
House I-III, Waldie House IV. 
Enthusiastic spectator at 
Music, Dramatic Club produc- 
tions I. Read The Varsity, too. 
Likes bowling, concerts, 
friends. College life is the 
grandest in the world — so far. 
Future is unsettled — the times 
could make an opportunist out 
o f anyone. 

Margaret Phyllis Mackenzie 
Windsor, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Matriculated from Sand- 
wich C.I. and came to Vic- 
toria. Spent two years in 
Annesley Hall and two in 
Waldie House. Was a member 
of Dramatic Club I-IV, and 
Literary Society I-IV, being 
President of the same IV. 4T3 
Associate President III. Active 
in Debating Parliament III, IV, 
and Acta Victoriana IV. 



Frederick Evvart Madden 

Dunbarton, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Newmarket High. Spent 
I, II in North House, where he 
played hockey and soccer. 
Member of Vic Music Club. 
Interested in musical and 
topological groups. 








[55] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 








Alexander MacLeod Manson 

Collingwood, Ont. 
Pass Arts. From Collingwood 
Collegiate to North House and 
Vic. Principle interest music, 
so has pleasant memories of 
Associations with Vic Music 
Club and Hart House Glee 
Club. In future would like to 
get M.A. and then on to 
Emmanuel College. 



Muriel Isabel Martin 

Toronto. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Attended Orillia 
Collegiate Institute for four 
years. Graduated from Hum- 
berside C.I. Member of Vic- 
toria College Music Club, I- 
III. Interested in all sports, 
especially skating. Future — 
possibly O.C.E. 



Mary Joan Matwichnk 

Sudbury, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Sudbury High. Began Univer- 
sity residence life in Oak- 
lawn, Tait House II-III. Active 
in Women's Lit., primary 
interested in Music and Read- 
thru groups; Ukrainian Stu- 
dents" Club I-III; W.S.T.D. II; 
C.R.C.C. III. Future plans 
centre about lab work. 

Margaret Jean McAfee 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Came to Varsity via 
Parkdale Collegiate. Member 
pf Dramatic Club III, and at- 
tended occasional French and 
German Club meetings. Out- 
side interests are music and 
swimming. After graduating, 
plans are indefinite— the path 
seems to lead to O.C.E. 



Marjorie Ruth McLaren 

Meaford, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came from Meaford 
High School to Victoria Col- 
lege and Annesley Hall. Sec- 
retary of V.C.F. II, and Vice- 
President of the same III. 
Member of A.S.G.A. Ill, as 
Head of Annesley. Future 
appears to include O.C.E. 



Doris Lilian McMillan 

Toronto, Ont. 

Household Economics. Came 
to Varsity via Humberside C.I. 
Was a member of Vic Music 
Club I-IV; Badminton Club 
J. Ill; Household Science Club 
I-IV. Enjoys sports, including 
skating, swimming and tennis. 





nmnn 







Jean M. McNeill 

Smiths Falls, Ont. 

Music. 

Prelude: Came to Varsity from 

Smiths Falls C.I. 
Interlude: Annesley Hall I-III; 

The Varsitij Staff II-IV; 

Music Editor of Acta Vic- 

toriana IV. Hobbies: choir 

work, and concerts and 

more concerts! 
Postlude: The inevitable O.C.E. 

but, after that—! 



Yvonne Murray McQuown 

Amyot, Ont. 

Music. Matriculated from 
Chapleau High School '38, and 
received A.T.C.M. '39. Lived 
in Residence I-IV. Worked in 
Vic Library II-IV and in 
Toronto Public Libraries. 
Hobby: collecting records and 
promoting interest in recorded 
music. Hopes to see a future 
in nursery schools. 

Ellen Maud Milloy 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. I, II in Pass Course 
for Teachers. Graduate of the 
Ontario Library School. On 
leave of absence from Toronto 
Public Library, to which she 
expects to return on gradua- 



Ruth Jackson Miller 

Toronto, Ont. 

Music Groups — a gossip clique. 

Campus clothes — not so 
chique; 

Chapel Choir or Swing'roo 
Club? 

Profs — and our neighbouring 
pub! 

Plagiarized essays a la bro- 
mide. 

Class hops — and how I tried! 

Lectures and labs — ^whatever 
for? 

Still could take a whole lot 



Wvnanda Moonen 

Flushing, L.I., U.S.A. 
From Holland to Toronto to 
Flushing, N.Y., and back to 
North Toronto C.I.! After 
graduation hopes to study 
medicine or organic chemistry. 

Frances Jean Morgan 

Agincourt, Ont. 
General Arts. 



[56| 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 



Gwendolyn Anne Neal 

Renfrew, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Campbellford High and Ren- 
frew Collegiate. Family tradi- 
tion sent her to Vic. I. 
Hockey team; II. basketball; 
III. recreational leadership. 
For two summers shone as 
waitress. Found fun and 
friends at Annesley Hall. 
Likes sports, gardening and 
people. Future — a little red 
school house via O.C.E. 

Betty Eileen Nevin 

Toronto, Ont. 
Sociology. 



Thomas Westcott Nixon 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mathematics and Physics 
(Div. I). Thanks to Humber- 
side C.I. sailed in on scholar- 
ships; tried hard to lose them 
I, II; succeeded III. Haunted 
Hart House gym and pool 
I-IV; regular on Mulock Cup 
team III. Attended lectures 
I, II, III; Pres. V.C.U. IV. 
Leaped into dramatics II; won 
University "Oscar" III. Q. Coy. 
C.S.M. IV; Vice-Pres. 4T3 I; 
on Bob Committee II: Vice- 
Pres. M. and P. Society III; 
holder of Senior Stick IV.— 
Whee for Wheat! IV. 



Betty Joyce North 

Ottawa, Ont. 

General Arts. Entered Varsity 
from Riverdale C.I. with the 
Canadian Jewish Congress 
Prize. Spent last year in Tait 
when her home was moved 
from Toronto. Member of 
S.C.M. I; V.C.F. II, IV; 
Women's Glee Club II; House- 
hold Science Club; Volunteer 
University Settlement III. 
Plans to take dietician train- 
ing to become a commercial 
or hospital dietician. 



Mary Isabel Park 

Mitchell, Ont. 
Household Economics. 



James Paton 

Toronto, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 




Kathleen Victoria Peebles 

Assiniboia, Sask. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 

Assiniboia High School. 








•""*«* 



Jean Mary Penny 

Stratford, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Matriculated from Lon- 
don C.I. 



Elmer Phillips 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Arrived at Varsity 
via Malvern C.I. Was success- 
ful in making a three-year 
course into a four-year one. 
Was a principal in "Patience" 
and "San Toy". Member of 
Bob Quartette and Hart House 
Glee Club. C.S.M. of K Coy. 
Allergic to smooth ballads and 
dark-haired sopranos. Expects 
to hook up with the C.B.C. 
after the war. 

Lorna Beth Pringle 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Attended Moulton 
College and North Toronto 
Collegiate. Dramatic Club I, 
Music Club II, "Nurse's Aid" 
III. Summers spent in the 
Department of Education. 
Would like to find a Utopia 
where Pass Arts grads are 
valuable; otherwise the inevit- 
able business world. 

Joan M. Proudfoot 

Humber Bay, Ont. 
Came to big city from the 
wilds of Humber Bay via 
Mimico High. Course — House- 
hold Economics. Favourite 
subject — Food Chemistry. 
Favourite pastime — jerking 
cocktails made of moonlight 
and Service Pins. Favourite 
saying — "If oo 'oves me, say 
so," etc. Favourite club — Vic 
Music Club — member in III. 
After graduation — Chemistry. 

Josephine Mary Annetta Reid 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
by way of Branksome Hall 
and Humberside. At Victoria 
she has belonged to the Music 
Club I-LTI; also C.R.C.C. III. 
Outside interests are music, 
C.G.I.T., sailing and skiing. 
Future—?! 







[57] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 







Marion Claire Ricker 

Toronto. Ont. 

Household Economics. Came 
to Victoria from Parkdale C.I. 
Was a member of the House- 
hold Science Club I-IV. Mem- 
ber of the C.R.C.C. Ill, IV. 
Badminton Club I. Enjoy 
sports, especially swimming 
and skating. Future plans — 
possibly O.C.E. 

Helen Kathleen Rodd 

Windsor, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Attended Sandwich Col- 
legiate and thence came to 
Varsity. Stayed in Waldie 
House. Was on Varsity Staff 
I and Women's Athletic Asso- 
ciation, being Sec. Ill and 
Treas. IV. Women's hockey 
team — goalie — II, III. Future 
—Anything but O.C.E.!! 

William James Robinson 

Brampton, Ont. 
General. Came to Vic from 
Brampton High School. Started 
in Pass, then Pol. Sci. and 
finally General. Lived in 
North House. Burwash Hall- 
House President IV. 



Margaret H. Rose 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to College 

from Parkdale and entered 

Vic without hesitation. An 
active member of Vic Music 
Club I-III. A part in San 
Toy I; Associate Business 
Manager III. Future plans 
indefinite. 



Eileen Mary Ruske 

Weston, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Luxuriates in nick-name 
"Gerry". Reads magazines 
and dances. Chapel Choir I, 
Varsity I, S.C.M. I, Writer's 
Group I. II-IV also spent 
amid the extra-curricular — 
fun, eh? 



Mervyn John Rutherford 

Bradford, Ont. 

General Arts. Entered College 
in a confused state. Trailed 
the Infinite for four years of 
Philosophy. Also ran in 
lacrosse, soccer and track. 
IV Athletic Rep. Did boys' 
work and debating. Expect to 
coast into Emmanuel for ;i 
conceptual realignment. 








WLM 




Charles Fremont Scott 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Law. Matriculated from Lisgar 
C.I., Ottawa, with William 
Hardie Scholarship. Received 
William Neil Hanna Scholar- 
ship III. Was on executive of 
Vic Debating Parliament II, 
III, of Moot Court II-IV, Divi- 
sional Chief Justice IV. Next 
year — Osgoode Hall, if Mac- 
kenzie King is willing. 

David Beverley Secord 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Invaded Victoria 
and Middle House from St. 
Catharines C.I. Was a mem- 
ber of Hart House Glee Club 
and Vic Bob Quartet. Future 
contains Osgoode Hall and 
Law, if he should live so 



Robert Middleton Sedgewick 

Toronto, Ont. 

Law. Matriculated from 
U.T.S. Member of Law Club 
and Moot Court I-IV; Law 
Club President IV. Langford 
Rowell Memorial Scholarship 
in Law II. Regents Scholar- 
ship III. Played junior base- 
ball for Victoria II and senior 
III. Plans to attend Osgoode 
Hall sometime in the uncer- 
tain future. 

Grant Robt. T. Horace Shaver 

Toronto, Ont. 

Political Science and Eco- 



Margaret Catherine Shilton 

Toronto. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Made Jarvis C.I. 
proud of her by winning 
Massey Prize in R.K. I. Inter- 
ested in music, sports, and 
Y.P.S. work. Taught two years 
before final year at Vic. Mem- 
ber Vic Music Club I-III. 
Future— teaching. 

Norman Alfred Sisco 

Toronto, Ont. 

Modern History. Arrived via 
diverse institutions. Em- 
barked on a political career. 
Results: Treasurer 4T3 II, 
Asst. Social Director U.C.U. 
Ill, Social Director U.C.U. IV, 
C.Q.M.S. K Co'y IV. Spent 
summers learning about life 
as iceman and painter. In- 
tended to run for Bob Com- 
mittee. Didn't. Hope to go 
to O.C.E. after the war. 



[58; 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 



Marjory Maude Smallman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Pursued knowl- 
edge through Havergal, con- 
tinued the chase through Col- 
lege — and almost caught up 
with it! In the stride: Drama- 
tic Society — Social Directress 
III. 



Lorraine Katherine Snyder 

Brampton, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Came to Vic from 
Brampton High School. Lived 
in Tait House I, Annesley II, 
III. Although not a member 
of Vic clubs, enjoyed her 
three years. Future plans still 
indefinite. 



Ruth Eustace Smith 

Toronto, Ont. 

General. Came from N.T.C.I. 
tc fight three years in Philos- 
ophy. Retreated under fire 
to find solace in less intel- 
lectual arms. Tried for four 
years to win an election at 
Vic. After graduation — who 
can say? 

Frederick Carson Stokes 

Niagara Falls, Ont. 
Political Science and Eco- 
nomics. Escaped Chesley High 
and took refuge in Varsity, 
establishing hide-outs in Bur- 
wash, the library, economics 
building and Whitney Hall. 
Finally discovered in IV and 
made class president. Com- 
merce Club IV and Vic hockey 
I, III. Future — yes, I hope so. 



Douglas Cameron Stone 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Born in Toronto. 
Matriculated from Oakwood. 
One year Meds. and two of 
Pass. Played indoor baseball 
for Meds. Meant to play 
rugby but never found time. 
Plans to rejoin Meds. and 
Phi Chi; perhaps navy in 
spring — who knows? 

John Henry Stratton (PK2) 
Toronto, Ont. 

History. Victoria College 
following family tradition. 
C.O.T.C. I, II. Governor-Gen- 
eral's Horse Guards III, IV. 
Vic Music Club I, II. His- 
torical Club IV. Surprised 
everyone, including self, by 
winning three scholarships in 
third year. Spent fourth year 
recovering. Immediate plans 
— Brockville. Apres la guerre 
—Post-graduate study or Law. 






Jeanie Charlotte Sweet 

Belmont, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. After matriculation from 
Alymer High School, Jeanie 
took a year at Alma College, 
St. Thomas (affiliated with 
Western U.). Migrated to Vic 
for remaining three years. 
Lived in Annesley II and 
Waldie House III, IV. Was a 
member of Music Club II, and 
Vic Chapel Choir III, IV. 
Elected to 4T3 Executive IV. 



Andrew Ronald Argo Taylor 

Toronto, Ont. 

Biology. From Jarvis C.I. to 
Varsity. Was a member of 
the Varsity Biology Club 
II-IV. Q Co'y in III; D Co y 
in IV. 



Charles William Taylor 

London, Ont. 

Mathematics and Physics (Div. 
Ill — Radio). Moved peri- 
odically between Toronto, 
London and Montreal, finally 
graduating from Humberside 
C.I. Attacked M. & P. with 
Class of 1903 Scholarship. 
Took a room in Middle House 
III; Ryerson House IV. Was 
4T3 Vice-Pres. II; Toronto- 
uensis rep. IV; faithful to 
Dramatic Soc, Treas. Ill; and 
to M.&P. Soc, Executive II, 
IV. Played waterpolo, volley 
ball, baseball, and at tennis. 

Win. McCarthy Taylor 

Toronto, Ont. 

Modern History. Came from 
Parkdale via J. F. Hickling 
Scholarship. On Varsity I. 
On executive Mod. Hist. Club 
II; resigned, too dirty. Presi- 
dent 4T3 I. On Bob Commit- 
tee III; Director IV. Athletics 
— rugby, baseball, volley ball, 
tennis, and sheaf pitching. 
Answered Rutledge's ques- 
tions about Life III, IV. Spent 
third year in residence at 
Addison House. 

Mary Esther Thomson 

Kemptville, Ont. 
General Arts. Graduated from 
Kemptville High School, and 
come to Varsity. Spent two 
years in Annesley, then moved 
to Addison House. Interested 
in music and sports such as 
skating, skiing, biking, etc. 
Intends to take Social Science 
next year. 



Ophelia Teghtsoonian 

Toronto, Ont. 
Sociology. 







[59] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 




Eleanor McKenzie Tilley 

Ottawa. Ont. 
Household Economics. 






Walton Hibbert Tonge 

Griffin, Sask. 

Pass Arts. Upon matricula- 
tion from Griffin H.S., he came 
to Victoria and Ryerson House 
on way to Emmanuel. Was 
member of Dramatic Club I. 
II, S.C.M. and Christian For- 
ward Movement. Publicity 
Manager of S.C.M. III. Played 
soccer for Vic. Hopes to re- 
turn to West for a year of 
active ministry and then to 
become a missionary in China. 

Marion Eleanor Toole 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Originally came 
from Guelph. A family tradi- 
tion to come to Vic. Inter- 
ested in all sports and music. 
Was a member of Women's 
Athletic Executive III, basket- 
ball I-III, and badminton I-III. 
Future? Open to suggestion! 



Doris Jean Torrance 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. After graduation from 
Parkdale C.I., came to Vic- 
toria College to study Eng. 
Class Secretary II. 




Edith Marguerite Torrance 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Lanugage and Litera- 
ture. Came to Varsity from 
Vaughan Road Collegiate. 
Member of Dramatic Club 
I, II. After graduation plans 
to attend O.C.E. 







Phyllis Dorothy Torrance 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Matriculated from Park- 
dale C.I. and invaded Victoria 
via Eng. Lang, and Lit. Was 
Lang, and Lit. 



William Thomas Tranmer 

Stouffville, Ont. 
Modern History. 1939-40 up 
from Stouffville H.S., a be- 
wildered frosh. Worked in 
library, "You meet more 
interesting freshies". Majored 
in History (on side). 1st two 
years C.O.T.C; 3rd year 
pioneed in Air Force wing. 
Then navigator in R.C.AP. 
Future — Overseas (I hope) 
After war? "A good ques- 
tion — !" 

Pauline Alma Townsend 

Stirling, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Biog. especially. 
Gathered enough knowledge 
from seven different schools to 
come to Victoria for three 
years. Enjoyed the hectic life 
cf Oaklawn and hopes to face 
the future through a micro- 
scope. 



John William S. Wallens 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
St. Catharines C.I. and, having 
taught school for five years, 
then worked off two years 
extramurally from McMaster 
U. Settled in Caven House. 
Was National Pres. of Young 
People's Union, United Church 
of Canada (1938-42), and 
Recorder for Young People's 
Forward Movement. Member 
of Dramatic Soc. and S.C.M. 
(rep. on Young People's 
National Board. Future — 
Theology. 

George Douglas Watt 

Grimsby, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Graduate of 
Vaughan Road Collegiate. 
Toronto. Church student at 
Victoria College. At present, 
training as pilot in R.C.A.F. 
After the war — Emmanuel 
College. 



[60] 



VICTORIA COLLEGE 



John Robert Watt 

Grimsby, Ont. 

Graduate of Vaughan Road 
Collegiate, Toronto. Was 
Church student at Victoria 
College, taking Pass Arts. 
Serving in R.C.A.F. at present, 
training as a pilot. Plans to 
enter Emmanuel College at 
close of war. 



William Bruce Waugh 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mathematics and Physics (Div. 
Ill— Radio). Fortified with the 
Edward Blake and the Moses 
Henry Aikens Scholarships, 
Bill came to Vic from U.T.S. 
Won also the Hamilton Fisk 
Bigger and the James G. 
Burns Scholarships. Played 
soccer, basketball, lacrosse, 
volley ball and baseball. 
University tennis. Champion 
IV and Vic champion I. Was 
4T3 Pres. Ill and Treas. 
V.C.A.U. IV. 

James Dewar McLauren Weld 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Political Science and Eco- 
nomics. One of Ottawa's 
Glebe, arrived with university 
and college scholarships. Dab- 
bled in languages (Pres. Ger- 
man Club II, Pres. Fr. Club 
IV) in Varsity, reporting I, 
and in co-operative living III. 
Emerged from four years' 
grubbing in economics with 
two or three ideas and a few 
good friends. Future skies 
seem navy blue. 

Victor Alexander Wilkinson 

Courtland, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Entered Victoria 
College from Tillsonburg H.S. 
Spent first year in residence — 
Gate House — and the other 
two in the divine life — keep- 
ing batch. Enjoys the bache- 
lor's life but. . . . Plans to 
continue in Emmanuel. 



Agnes Elizabeth Wilson 

Charing Cross, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Chatham C.I. Laughed her 
merry way through Vic and 
survived the wild life of Oak- 
lawn. Played inter-faculty 
basketball and hockey II, III. 
Was member of A.S.G.A. and 
Annesley Hop Commitee in 
third year. Aspires someday 
tc be a lab technician. 







Harry Rex Wilson 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Entered English Lang, 
and Lit. in a fit of rashness. 
Spent four years learning 
moderation. Vic Parliament 
Cabinet I; inactive in Drama- 
tic Club I, II; Varsity I-IV, 
Feature Editor III, News and 
Exchange Editor IV. Ambi- 
tions literary. Chief published 
work, this biography. 



Barbara Elizabeth Wood 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Ilavergal College but has 
since been converted to co- 
education. Member of the 
Music Club I-III; Badminton 
Club I-III; Nurses' Aid III. 
From here — it looks like a 
future in the business world. 



Gordon James Wood 

Weston, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. The English course pro- 
vided three peaceful and 
satisfying years in Vic's 
thought - bombarded lecture 
halls. Thence to Newmarket, 
as certain gay recruits' "Loo- 
tenant". Now on course at 
Three Rivers. After due faith- 
ful service to his country, may 
Wood return to matters dear 
to his heart, at the College 
dear to same heart. 

Boris Omulian Yeremichuk 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from York Memorial C.I. to 
continue general education 
and to decide on choice of 
vocation. Hope to enter medi- 
cine, if not now, then after the 
war. Hobbies: reading, tennis, 
swimming; member Ukrainian 
Students' Club; business man- 
ager of U.S.C. year book. 



Carl W'esley Zurbrigg 
Listowel, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Senior Matric, at 
Listowel High, followed by 
three years' banking. Decided 
morally against capital, physi- 
cally against labour; solution 
— theology. Past two sum- 
mers on Tribune, Sask., mis- 
sion field. Sports — soccer, 
hockey, deer-hunting. Treas. 
Music Club, S.C.M., and Pres. 
4T4. 






[61] 




No. 1 Canadian Army Course 

JVIajor c. m. howarth, e d., Officer Commanding, 
Major B. H. Geary. V.C., Non-Commissioned Officers and Men of Number 1, Canadian 
Army Course, 1942-43 are shown above. 

The members of this corps are receiving their instruction at the University of Toronto 
and are quartered in the Victoria College Men's Residence, officially known as Burwash 
Hal! Barracks 








tf f^JtyUo, 



[63] 




[64] 



k 




T* 



College 




UNITED STATES OF AMERICA 



[65] 




REVEREND F. H. COSGRAVE. 

M.A., D.D., I I..I) , D.C.L. 



It is MY privilege to send you on behalf of my 
colleagues and myself a brief message of congratulation and good wishes as 
you leave our halls for other tasks. Many members of the Year 1943 are 
already on Active Service, and others are planning to join the Armed Forces 
immediately after graduation. It is certain that every member of the Year 
will seek to contribute in some nay to the great effort to overcome the evil 
forces which threaten to ivreck our civilization and destroy everything we value. 
H herever you go in the performance of this great task, our prayers and good 
Irishes will follow you. It will always be difficult for us to express adequately 
our gratitude to you and all the other young men and women of the United 
Vations who resist the foe with courage and resolution. 

There is great concern to-day for the character of the peace which, should 
folloiv the war. If e do not share the optimism of other days that I ictory will 
necessarily bring a satisfactory and permanent peace. IT e shall need more 
than anything else an adequate supply of men and women of intelligence and 
integrity to contribute to the new order of life. Our Universities can justify 
themselves only by sending forth such persons. The present task of the United 
\ at ions, in which you are now so enthusiastically joining, is through J ictory 
to secure the opportunity to build a better world. The task which lies ahead 
is to provide a fuller and fairer life for all men. It is our hope that you will 
show the same devotion and resolution in advancing toward that objective in 
the (lays which will follow the cessation of hostilities. 



I 66 J 



TRINITY COLLEGE 



Ena McDowell Bliss 

Port Arthur, Ont. 
Household Economics. Four 
years at the corner of Avenue 
Rd. and Bloor have given no 
particular desire to be a 
teacher or a dietitian; am open 
for suggestions. 



Eric Gordon Button 

Orono, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Entered Trinity 
from Orono Continuation 
School and resided for three 
years in Trinity's Henderson 
Tower. Intends to enter 
Divinity next year. Was a 
member of C.O.T.C. at Varsity 
and active in Church and 
Sunday School work. Among 
other things a self-styled 
punster, to the regret of his 
friends. 

Francis Taylor Bryant 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. A product of North 
Toronto and Jarvis Collegiates, 
"Frank" intends to proceed to 
Divinity. Lay Mission work 
m the Diocese of Brandon and 
a resumption of school work 
to prepare for the Ministry lie 
dimly in the future. 

John R. C. Cart wright ($Kn) 
High River, Alta. 
Originally "Tape" of 4T2 with 
some scholarships. Thereafter 
more bridge and less work, 
with several more athletic 
sports thrown in. Notorious 
rather than well known. Still 
looking for a "one and only" 
or else bachelorhood with 
three other good bridge 
players. 



Henry Bryan 
Farquhar Connacher 

Jamaica, B.W.I. 
General Arts. 



Barbara D. Conway 

Huntsville, Ont. 
Fine Art. Matriculated from 
Branksome Hall School. 
Taught riding at girl's camp 
two summers. St. Hilda's 
Literary Executive I; St. 
Hilda's Athletic Executive II, 
III; University Women's Ski 
Executive II, III; Interfaculty 
Tennis III, IV; Interfaculty 
Badminton II; Interfaculty Ski 
Team III . 






Zilda G. Cook 

Picton, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Always seemed to 
find long hours of conversa- 
tion more stimulating than 
long hours of study. Result: 
College career — undistin- 
guished. Future — undistin- 
guished. 



Jane Barbara Cory 

Toronto (the good?) 
Household Economics. Matric- 
ulated from St. Clement's 
School. Scholarships? Don't 
be funny! Activities included 
dancing, Active Service Can- 
teen. Hopes for war work in 
lab for the duration. Later 
hopes there is a man left to 
try her cooking on. On House- 
hold Science Club Executive 
every year. 

Thomas Donald Cotton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Trinity 
College from Bloor Collegiate, 
and unknown to most of his 
contemporaries, spent three 
years there obtaining an all- 
round education. Music is an 
outside interest but the army 
looms large in the future. 

James Francis Peters Coulson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Brother in ZT 
Fraternity. Matriculated from 
Upper Canada College. In- 
terested in writing and pho- 
tography, and likes to trot 
globe. Future plans indefinite. 



Lillian Francis Coy 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
B.S.S. Lived at St. Hilda's. 
On "Lit." and Dramatic Exec- 
utives. Future: Are you sure 
there'll be one? 



Frank Robert Coyle 

Toronto, Ont. 

Classics. Came to Trinity 
College with the Duke of 
Wellington Scholarship. Was a 
member of Classical Associa- 
tion I, II, Treasurer III, Presi- 
dent IV. Hopes to be a pilot, 
R.C.A.F. after graduation, an 
Anglican parson later. 







[67] 



TRINITY COLLEGE 







Thomas Edward Downey 

Carp. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
with an ideal: hopes to retire 
with same (slightly warped) . 
Activities include a cross-sec- 
tion of college life; Hart House 
Music Committee and numer- 
ous Trinity Executives, both 
athletic and social. Played 
baseball and volleyball. Plans 
to proceed to Divinity. 

Margaret Wilshire Foster 

Welland, Ont. 

Pass Arts. This Canal City kid 
has tastes that range from 
physics to the ballet. Gradu- 
ated in Pass Arts but prefers 
Medicine in large doses. 



Nancy Marwood Foster 

Kincardine, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Came to Trinity 
from King's Hall, Compton. 
Preferred sport to "sported". 



James Gordon Gardiner 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Entered course in 
1940, full of hope. Spent three 
years discovering its futility. 
Will enter post-graduate The- 
ology next year again full of 
hope. 



Charlotte Ruth Gibson 

Toronto, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Came to University 
from B.S.S. Chief hobbies: 
camps and camping, and 
bicycling with the Canadian 
Youth Hostelers. Future: 
O.C.E. probably. Ill, Secre- 
tary of Trinity S.C.M.; IV, 
Associate President of same. 



Suzanne M. Grasett 

Barrie, Ont. 

Household Economics. Came 
to St. Hilda's from Barrie Col- 
legiate. Was Head of Year III; 
on House Committee III, IV; 
Debates Club IV; Scribe of 
Episkopon. Pet aversion — 
Household Science Building. 
Future — your guess is as good 
as mine. 








Margaret Grimshaw 

Toronto, Ont. 

Political Science and Econom- 
ics. Came to Varsity from 
Bishop Strachan School with 
Dickson Scholarship in Mod- 
ern Languages. Avoided 
languages. Known to attend 
lectures not on her course and 
learn something from them. 
Future plans — Osgoode Hall. 

Rachel Katherine Grover 

Birdsall, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Matriculated from Nor- 
wood High School. Came to 
Varsity as Rachel Elmhurst. 
First year lived in the Trinity 
Unit. Second year was Head 
of Second-year St. Hilda's. 
Third year married Sergeant- 
Observer John Carleton 
Grover. St. Hilda's House 
Committee I-III, Trinity Col- 
lege Choir I-IV, MacDonald 
Drug Store I-IV. 

Mary Kathleen Halliday 

Toronto, Ont. 

Modern History. Matriculated 
from Lawrence Park C.I. Ob- 
tained the Goldring Trophy. 
A V.A.D. ''never to be for- 
gotten". Plans future of O.C.E. 
Treasurer of History Club 
'40- '41. Spent summers as 
playground supervisor. 

Mary Louis Hammond 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
North Toronto Collegiate. 
Took part in Trinity and St. 
Hilda's Dramatics. Married 
Capt. Michael Rawlinson, 
G.G.H.G., in December III. 

Kathleen Primrose Hastie 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
Lorn Bishop Strachan School. 
Spent first year in residence at 
St. Hilda's College. Kept 
happy with basketball, hockey, 
swimming, and was Vice- 
President of the College Ath- 
letic Association in third year. 
Future plans? Indefinite un- 
doubtedly. 

Cleta Marguerite Herman 

Markham, Ont. 

General Arts. Matriculated 
from Markham High School. 
In residence at St. Hilda's 
College. Hopes to obtain posi- 
tion as laboratory technician, 
if lure of West isn't too dom- 
inant. Activities included 
C.R.C.C. II-IV, President of 
St. Hilda's W.A. IV, member 
of Dramatic Club III, IV. 



[68] 



TRINITY COLLEGE 



John Murray Hodgson (KA) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. John came to 
Varsity from Upper Canada 
College and took refuge in the 
Pass course. Worked two 
summers at Bigwin Inn, 
learning Adam Lazonga's six 
lessons. Future— if Robert 
Taylor thrills millions of fem- 
inine hearts, why not John, 
too? 

Rosemary Innis Hope 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
B.S.S. Scholarships obtained? 
Absolutely none! Spent sum- 
mers in the Rockies, and was 
active in Service Canteen 
work. Future — definitely in- 
definite. 



Philip Bertram Howard 
Toronto, Ont. 
Commerce and Finance. 



Richard Howard (KA) 

Montreal, Que. 

Political Science and Econom- 
ics. From Upper Canada Col- 
lege. Best bridge player on 
campus. Starred for Trinity 
Baseball 1939-43. Board of 
Stewards 1941-2. Future plans: 
politics, journalism, Chicago 
Cubs, etc. Will die in 1995, at 
Stoke Poges. 

Edward Lambert 
Hamilton Newill 

Oakville, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 






Nancy Elizabeth Lang 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
B.S.S. Active in Service Can- 
teen work. At college neither 
notorious nor famous, but 
happy. No future plans just 
now. After the war, who 
knows? 




George Alvin Ray Leake 

Toronto, Ont. (Z*P) 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Upper Canada College in 
a blaze of glory. After gradu- 
ation intends to gain further 
laurels at Osgoode Hall in the 
study of Law. Made valiant 
efforts to aid Trinity towards 
the T. A. Reid Trophy through 
the medium of hockey and 
baseball. Other activities con- 
fidential! 



Gertrude Eleanor Lean 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Lawrence Park Collegiate. 
Future undecided. 



Margaret Elizabeth McKie 

Kitchener, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 



Sonja Morawetz 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Came to Varsity 
from Tchechoslovakia via 
England. Editor of The Re- 
view III, IV; Vice-President of 
the Lit. IV. Moderns Scholar- 
ship III .Member of college 
tennis and swimming teams. 
Future plans: to see the world 
by joining anything at all. 



Anne Elizabeth Morris 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
St. Clement's School. Interest 
included Red Cross work, and 
"volunteering" at the Active 
Service Canteen. At college 
"obtained no fame", but lots 
of friends. Future — hazy. 



Stanley George Mullins 

Toronto, Ont. 

Latin (French or Greek). 
Matriculated from Riverdale 
Collegiate, Toronto, and came 
lo Trinity College. C.O.T.C. I- 
III. Active member of French 
Club. Took the easy way out 
and joined the army at end of 
III. Future uncertain. 








[69] 



trin:ty college 







Hairy Bruce Parkinson (^'Y) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Law. C.O.T.C. Band I. II; 
U.A.T.C. III. IV. Law Club 
I-IV . . . naturally. Somehow 
in U.C. Follies III, IV, Stage- 
Manager in IV. Unofficial 
law-school squash champion. 
In IV. with a farewell speech 
to one and all, went West to 
bring in the wheat. 

Henry Macara Prinsep 

Ottawa. Ont. 

Classics. Was with C.O.T.C. 
II, III; U.A.T.C. IV. Interests: 
music, art and travel. After 
graduation plans to be navi- 
gator in R.C.A.F. After war 
intends to teach and resume 
studies in Latin and Greek 
and undertake Modern Lan- 
guages. 

Delia Ruth Quick 

Kingsville, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Started out in 
M and P, but saw the light. 
Decided there was no per- 
centage in this working idea. 
Prefers a budding future. 

Eleanor Margaret Reed 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Branksome Hall. Was Treas- 
urer of St. Hilda's "Lit." II; 
member of Trinity French 
Club II, and St. Hilda's Bas- 
ketball Team I-II. Future 
dreams include lab. position 
somewhere in England, if 
possible. 

Barbara Jane Richardson 

Peterborough, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Peterborough Collegiate and 
Vocational School. Lived at 
St. Hilda's. Interested in 
tennis, badminton, bowling. 
Future? See my press agent. 

Ruth B. Robinson 

Peterborough, Ont. 
Sociology. From Peterborough 
Collegiate. Was a member of 
the Sociology Club II-IV; 
T.C.D.C. II, III. Marched with 
the W.S.T.D. or C.R.C.C. for 
three years. Representative to 
the S.A.C. IV, and Head of 
College IV. 

Dorothy Eleanor Ross 

Toronto, Ont. 

Modern History. Came to 
Varsity from Riverdale Col- 
legiate. Wellesley Hospital 
won Ik) ;ts "Nurses' Aid" (?). 
Interests included History 
Club, St. Hilda's "Lit.", and 
the Student Christian Move- 
ment, of which she was Vice- 
President, Trinity, in '41. 










Ian Edwin L. H. Rusted (2X) 
Carbonear, Nfld. 
Pass Arts. Swept in from 
Newfoundland on tail-end of 
a hurricane. Having served 
time in Pass Arts, hopes to 
climb to a degree in Medicine. 
Athletic Executive I. Ill; Hart 
House Committee III; Year 
Executive I-III; Conversazione 
Committee III; Chairman, 
Tuck Shop Committee III; 
Tennis, soccer, hockey, volley- 
ball and track teams. 

D. Gloria Schondelmayer 

Kitchener, Ont. 
Pass Arts. On graduation may 
realize lifelong desire to study 
music. Dreams of a career 
that would entail globe trot- 
ting. 

R. Elizabeth Schondelmayer 

Kitchener, Ont. 
Pass Arts. College life all I 
expected — W.S.T.D. II, III; 
C.R.C.C. and Hosiptal Aid IV. 
Contemplating a career as 
fashion counsel. 



Muriel Ruth Scott 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
St. Clement's School. Finds 
the future inscrutable, but 
after the past three enjoyable 
years, hopes it provides more 
of the same! 



Sheila Margaret Sharpe 

I Toronto, Ont. 

If English Language and Litera- 
1 ture. Matriculated from St. 
Clement's School. Interests in- 
cluded St. Hilda's Basketball 
Team, and The Trinity Uni- 
versity Review, of which she 
was an Assistant Editor III, 
IV; Secretary of College 
French Club III; President of 
St. Hilda's "Lit." IV. 



Eva Mary Urana Sibbett 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Malvern Collegiate. Future 
plans haven't crystallized. 



Mary Louise Slater 

Oakville, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Spent first two 
years in residence at St. 
Hilda's. Interested in Trinity 
Dramatics. Future? Quick, 
somebody, a horoscope! 



[70] 



TRINITY COLLEGE 



Robert Derrick Smith 

Toronto, Ont. 

Honour Law. Came to Varsity 
from Lawrence Park Collegi- 
ate, Toronto. Is six-foot-three 
of intellect, with few dislikes 
and many likes — like skiing 
and music and week-day 
matinees at Sheas. 



Thomas Henry Smith 
Toronto, Ont. 

Modern History. Entered 
Trinity in 1939. Gathered suf- 
ficient momentum to carry me 
from "worm" and cadet to 
"guppy" at Gordon Head. 
Success owed to Trinity 4T3 
quartet and History Club. 
Army future may be short and 
lively. 

William L. N. Somerville 

Collingwood, Ont. (ZW) 

Honour Law. Four years of 
distilled wisdom have created 
a real thirst for knowledge. If a 
proper patron presented him- 
self, would consider becoming 
the twentieth century's Omar 
Khayyam. Advice to under- 
graduate posterity: stay off 
committees and out of campus 
crusades. 



Edith Stedman 

Gananoque, Ont. 
Better known as "Judy" 
around Trinity; inclined to 
worry and not to work. 

Kathleen Alice Storey 

Bowmanville, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Bowmanville High. Lived at 
St. Hilda's. Future includes 
usual Pass Arts rendezvous — 
business college — with maybe 
nursing later. Athletic Rep- 
resentative I; Badminton Head 
II; President of "Saint's" Ath- 
letics III. Played basketball, 
badminton and hockey. 

Dorothea Wedd Middleton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Modern Languages. Came to 
Varsity in II year from Lille, 
France. Member of the Trin- 
ity French Club II, III, Presi- 
dent IV. Won the Sir Wilfrid 
Laurier Scholarship II. Future 
lies in the tanks now — in Vir- 
ginia someday. Married in 
December. 

Margaret Elizabeth Whitaker 

Brockville, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Lucky girl! comes 
from Brockville. Need we say 
more? Future plans — Brock- 
ville. 








[71] 




[72] 




[73] 




REVEREND T. P. McLAUGHLIN, 



I ou OF THE GRADUATING CLASS of 1943 have made your 
entire University course while your country has been engaged in the greatest 
war in history. This fact is not without its importance. These have been arduous 
years for you as for everyone else. Though your curriculum has suffered many 
modifications I do not believe that you have failed to acquire the essentials of 
what a University aims at imparting to its students. 

The privilege which you have enjoyed of pursuing higher studies while 
others were employed in the more immediate service of their country carries 
with it no stigma in the eyes of all right thinking people. But it does carry the 
very serious obligation of a dedication to future service of a kind uhich your 
studies have fitted yon- The value of a liberal arts course has frequently been 
pointed out during these years. It is your duty to supply the proof for its claims. 

It is incumbent upon you especially never to forget the twofold aim of 
winning this war and of establishing a stable peace based on justice. The quali- 
ties of leadership and of independent thought uhich you have developed, the 
vision, the moral and religious concepts, the understanding of justice and the 
knowledge of men and institutions which you have acquired, make of you highly 
skilled workers in this vast field. The habits of sacrifice, of lending and giving, 
of co-operation, of overlooking differences, of searching for points of agreement, 
all aimed at mutual understanding and friendship which you have formed 
during your years at College are also making the strength of the alliance of 
the United Nations and must when victory is achieved be applied to all nations. 
Lasting peace we shall never attain without continued individual and collective 
sacrifice. 

If you will remain true to the religious, moral and intellectual ideals which 
you hate learned during these years and if you ivill devote all your energies to 
the establishment of the Brotherhood of all men under the Fatherhood of God 
then your University and your College will inscribe your names among its great. 



[74] 



ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 



Joseph John Abend 

Ashley, Penn. 

Pass Arts. "E pluribus unum." 

Joe came to the U. of T. via 

St. Leo's H.S. and Western 

from the coal country of 

Pennsylvania. 



Leonard Norman Berry 

Guelph, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Graduate Guelph 
C.V.I.; completed Pass Arts 
St. Augustine's Seminary. 
Baseball, handball, hockey 
main diversions from curricu- 
lar routine. Summers spent as 
instructor of boys at Camp 
Brebeuf. 

Carlo Anthony Bianchi 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Pass Arts, residing at St. 
Augustine's Seminary. Clean 
from Hamilton and rejects its 
mole-hill origin. Aims at the 
Priesthood, with O.C.E. and 
Cathedral H.S. as remote pos- 
sibilities. Sports, books, music 
and people round out his in- 
terests. 

William Perrin Blum 

Rochester, N.Y. 
Pass Arts. This jovial little 
bundle of personality and 
salesmanship will surely suc- 
ceed in a business career. 
Active in Baseball I-III, Vol- 
leyball II, III, Varsity Boxing 
Team II, III, Football Manager 
III, 

John Thomas Bolger 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. St. Michael's H.S. 
and Bloor C.I. before univer- 
sity studies and residence at 
St. Augustine's Seminary. 
Intersperses academic work 
with expert activity on the 
tennis court and hockey rink. 
Weaknesses — symphonies and 
philosophic treatises. Future 
— theological studies. 

William Ford Breen 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculating via 
De La Salle and St. Michael's 
H.S. University studies from 
St. Augustine's Seminary. 
Hopes to begin his theological 
studies next September. 

John Aloysius Burke 

Oswego, N.Y. 

Pass Arts. "Ad nos ad merca- 
turam bonarum artium venit." 
P'rom the land of Indian lore, 
John came a-searching for the 
liberal arts and somehow 
managed to wrest a notion or 
two on them. As a Basilian, 
his future looks along the way 
of C.S.B. 




Ralph Gregory Butler 

Belleville, Ont. 

Pass Arts. After graduating 
from Belleville Collegiate, 
came to Toronto to continue 
his education. Member of 
Newman Club I-III. Expects 
to enter Osgoode Law School 
"when the lights go on again". 



Albert Louis Cartier 

Camrose, Alta. 

Philosophy. Graduated from 
Camrose Normal School in 
Alberta. Taught in Alberta. 
Ontario, and Quebec. In I 
won scholarship in philosophy 
and the David Dunlap Scholar- 
ship in psychology. In II won 
scholarship in philosophy. In- 
tend to study philosophy and 
teach. 

John Thomas Casey 

Troy, N.Y. 

Pass Arts. "Case" very capably 
supported the interests of 
Troy, N.Y., at Varsity. Gradu- 
ated from La Salle Military 
Academy to enter St. Mike's 
as President of the Freshmen 
Class. Invaded almost all 
fields of activity — Varsity Bas- 
ketball II, III, Senate and 
Oratorical Clubs I, II, Drama- 
lie Club I-III, Baseball II, III. 

John Francis Hall Connor 

Toronto, Ont. 
Commerce and Finance. 



John William Corkery 

Peterborough, Ont. 
Pass Arts. His friendly spirit 
and agreeableness have made 
"Cork" a welcome member of 
Dramatic Club III, Vice-Presi- 
dent St. Jerome's Club III; 
played Hockey I, Basketball 

II. Baseball and Football II, 

III. Hopes to see Paris as an 
officer. 



Michael C. Corcoran 

Willowdale, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
De La Salle (Oaklands). In- 
tends to enter Medicine. 








[75] 



ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 









Roger Ryan Crane 

Pasadena, Calif. 
Pass Arts. Graduated from 
Villanova Prep. Travelled 
thousands of miles to Toronto 
to overwhelm his friends with 
his diverse expressions and 
interests. S.A.C. Ill, Art Com- 
mittee and Symphony Society. 
Tennis player of distinction; 
played Basketball I-III, Vol- 
leyball II, III, and Water Polo 
I-III. A Westerner ambitious 
to reform the East. 

John J. Dunn 

Elgin, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Toronto 
via Queens. Time equally 
divided between comparing 
notes with other converts from 
Kingston, and "relaxing 
utterly". Future — Osgoode. 



Audy John Des Roches 

Penetang, Ont. 
Commerce and Finance. 



Robert Charles Fehr 

Syracuse, N.Y. 

Pass Arts. Was a member of 
the Catholic Action Club III; 
Science Club I, III; Dramatic 
Society I, II; Symphony 
Society (Sec). Intended to 
study Medicine but postponed 
plans — unwillingly — for the 
duration. 



Joseph Gregory Foley 

Troy, N.Y. 

Pass Arts. Joe distinguished 
himself in College activities 
and athletics. Played Varsity 
basketball II, III. President 
of St. Jerome's Club II, III. 
Member of Dramatic Club III. 
Publicity Director III. Mem- 
ber of Newman Club II, III. 
Future plans — army life; then 
Law. 

Charles Anthony Frank 

Guelph, Ont. 
Commerce and Finance. 









Louis M. Fiaschetti, Jr. 

Rome, N.Y. 

Pass Arts. The "Copper City's" 
gift to the Canadians. Bored 
with entire set-up of present 
world. Saturated with ideas 
of metaphysical nature. Active 
in Dramatic I-III; Debate III; 
Glee Club I-III; Financial 
Adviser of St. Jerome Club 
I-III; Treas. Symphony Society 
I-III; Science Club I-III. 
Future — Medical or Pedogogi- 
cal. 



Raymond Joseph Garvey 

Peterborough, Ont. 
Pass Arts. Entered St. Augus- 
tine's Seminary from St. 
Peter's H.S. in '40. Believes 
in leaving philosophical prob- 
lems in the classroom. Active 
in all sports and an ardent 
"Leaf" ball fan. Intends to 
study Theology and thence 
enter the Priesthood. 

Guido R. Gianfranceschi 

Watertown, N.Y. 
Pass Arts. Here we have the 
happy little speedster of St. 
Mike's. Participated in water 
polo II, III: basketball II, III: 
swimming II, III. Member 
of Varsity Track Team II. 
III. Will enter McGill Medical 
School in September. 

Donal Kevin Joseph Hector 

Toronto, Ont. 

General Arts. Don gained 
recognition as a student and 
an athlete. His interests in 
sports was shown in lacrosse 
I-IV; hockey I-IV. Member 
of Newman Club I-IV. Hopes 
to achieve success in the busi- 
ness world, preferably in re- 
search Physics. 

Thomas Joseph Jacob 

Dunnville, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Tom is a man of 
exceptional executive and 
oratorical ability who will go 
far in his future Law studies 
at Osgoode. Excelled in foot- 
ball, hockey, tennis I-III. 
Pres. of Athletics III. Prefect 
of Sodality III, Dramatics and 
Dance Committee III. 

Bernard Lawrence Joyce 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. From De La Salle 
"Oaklands". Won. Dr. Amsden 
award for General Proficiency. 
Activities — baseball, hockey, 
handball, cross-word puzzles, 
and, oh yes, Philosophy. Will 
spend summer watching 
Toronto Ball Club win pen- 
nant. Now at St. Augustine's 
studying for priesthood. 



[76] 



ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 



James Vincent Joseph Keating 
Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from S.M.C., 
thence to St. Augustine's 
Seminary where Theology 
awaits graduation. Known as 
a philosopher despite profes- 
sor's contrary objections. Likes 
good humour, good books, 
good music, good sport. Good 
boy! — with fervent prayer for 
future success. 

Joseph Donald Kennedy 

London, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Transferred from 
Western '41. Interfaculty 
sports, '42 — basketball and 
rugby, '43 — basketball, rugby, 
volleyball and baseball. St. 
Jerome's Club, Dramatic Club, 
Symphony Club in '43. Har- 
vester extraordinary. After 
graduation — any fool would 
know that. 

James Murray Kittle 

Clayton, N.Y. 

Pass Arts. Last summer Mur- 
ray enlisted in the U.S. Army. 
During his abbreviated college 
career he starred in football 
I, II; basketball I, II. Member 
of Catholic Action Club I, II, 
President II; President of 
S.A.C. Ill, but resigned upon 
entering the Army. 

Thomas J. Larkin 

Plainfield, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Tweed H.S., gaining medal for 
general proficiency in Com- 
mercial. Via a "forward" 
reached St. Augustine's Semi- 
nary. Now dabbling in Phi- 
losophy. Future — priesthood 
after Theological studies at 
S.A.S. 



Daniel Wilfred MacDonald 

Trenton, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Trenton High School, entered 
St. Augustine's Seminary for 
the Priesthood. Ambition— 
to lag behind in Philosophy in 
order to pursue it more close- 
ly. Fond of skating, motoring, 
and short brisk walks after 
breakfast. 



James Carroll MacKenzie 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemistry. Has spent nine 
years at St. Mike's, five in 
high school and four in col- 
lege. Member of Honour- 
Science Club I-IV; University 
Chemical II-IV, President IV. 
Played lacrosse I, II; hockey 
I. II. Intends to follow chemi- 
cal research. 







Paul Howard McNamara 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Paul is widely 
known for his exceptional 
hockey ability. Starred with 
several of the better hockey 
teams around Toronto. Will 
surely find future success in 
the business world. 



Bernard James Mahoney 

Toronto, Ont. 

Attended De La Salle; matric- 
ulated from R.C.I. Displayed 
outstanding latent abilities in 
these seats of learning. Well 
red, carries plenty of weight 
everywhere . . . 190 lbs. Hand- 
ball — right down his alley. 
Aversions — puns, autobiog- 
laphies. Looking ahead — 
Theological studies— (at) St. 
Augustine's Seminary. 

James Joachim McCardle 

Stratford, Ont. 

Modern History. Jim is a man 
of distinction both in scholas- 
tic and social activities. 
Scholarships — Cushing Memo- 
rial, Dunlap Memorial I. St. 
Michael's in History I-IV. 
Member of Senate Club I-IV. 
Modern History Club I-IV, 
Historical Club I-IV, Dramatic 
Society II-IV. 

Terrence James McCormick 

Toronto. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Graduated from 
St. Michael's H.S., thence pro- 
ceeded to Kehoe Hall, St. 
Augustine's Seminary for (a) 
strenuous course in Peripa- 
tetics. Member of the original 
C.Y.O. Glee Club; finds delight 
in baseball, singing, good 
music, and especially Pales- 
trina. Future — post-graduate 
studies in Hermeneutics. 

John Joseph Martin 

Syracuse, N.Y. 

Pass Arts. "Bonum certamen 
certavi, cursum consummavi. 
fidem servavi." Landed at 
Varsity by way of St. John's 
Syracuse, and Western and 
after three years reports the 
situation well in hand. Agrees 
that Livy was good, too. After 
graduation — teaching or 
theology. 

Frederic Patric Morrissey 

Brantford, Ont. 
Commerce and Finance. 










[77] 



ST. MICHAELS COLLEGE 







Hugh Saint Morrison 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Another collegian 
from Hamilton. Graduated 
fiom Hamilton Cathedral High 
School. Hopes for success in 
■he business world. 



Claude Joseph Morrison (M'T) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Has been active in 
University affairs as a member 
of hockey, lacrosse and squash 
teams I-III. Likes sports and 
poker. His constant smile and 
good nature will carry him to 
future success as a lawyer. 

William John P. Natoli 

Utica, N.Y. 

Pass Arts. Inveigled to 
Toronto. Became enthusiastic 
member of Newman, Science 
and Dramatic Clubs. Secre- 
tary of Oratorical Club II. 
Won General Proficiency 
Scholarship II, besides Athletic 
Representative and Manager 
of Football II. Now Medicine 
at Univ. of Rochester with 
U.S. Army Medical Corps. 

William J. O'Connor. Jr. 

Buffalo, N.Y. 

Pass Arts. Was promoted to 
Varsity from Lafayette H.S. 
Attempted Dramatics I, II, 
was President in III. Swam 
and played water polo II, III. 
Was Athletic Representative 
III. Army Air Corps next, 
then on to law school. 

William James O'Connell 

London, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Graduated from 
De La Salle, London. Won 
scholarship in Upper School. 
Joined Christian Brothers in 
1938 and intend to follow 
pedogogical career with them. 

William Hilary O'Brien 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from St. Michael's High. Was 
on the Varsity II, III, Toronto- 
nensis II, III; member of New- 
man Club I-III, St. Michael's 
Lit' III: played lacrosse, base- 
ball. Went on Active Service 
with the artillery at Officers' 
Training Camp. 

Francis Joseph O'Neill 

Roslin. Ont. 

Matriculated from St. Mike's 
Academy, Belleville. Likes 
handball and hockey. Sum- 
mers spent close to nature — 
hails from the farm. Greatest 
pastime — music — classics — 
or otherwise. Future plans — 
Theology at St. Augustine's 
Seminary to Priesthood. 




f*s 






kii 



William C. Peck 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. "Quid me laetius 
est beatiusve?" Noted for 
eagerness in Metaphysics and 
love of Latin history. Spends 
much time in study halls and 
after graduation intends to 
spend much more. 



Michael Hugh Francis Quinn 

Markdale, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
St. Michael's College School. 
Was active in football I, 
lacrosse III and hockey III. 
An ardent sports fan and a 
member of Newman Club. 
Intends to study law. 

John Gorman Rynd 

Houston, Texas 
This was a man. An Irishman 
from Texas. Need we say 
more? JGR's interests range 
from the Southwest Confer- 
ence football to Spanish clas- 
sics. Favours a well-rounded 
education. Can and does 
speak with authority on 
Southern manners and men. 
Remember the Alamo! 

Donald Gerard Rohr (WT) 

Detroit, Mich. 

Philosophy (English or His- 
tory). Don is the ideal student 
who finds time for everything. 
His activities include Secre- 
tary III and Vice-President IV 
of S.A.C.; Historical Club IV; 
Senate Club I-IV; U.C. Follies 
III, IV; St. Michael's Scholar- 
ship in Philosophy I-III. 

Frederick J. Springer (^PT) 
Rochester, N.Y. 
Pass Arts. After one year at 
Rochester University jour- 
neyed to Varsity to complete 
his education. On completing 
his second year unlisted in the 
U.S. Naval Air Corps. While 
at Varsity played football, 
basketball and golf I, II. After 
war hopes to become a doctor. 

Thomas Russell Sutton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
De La Salle College, Aurora. 
Joined the Institute of the 
Brothers of the Christian 
Schools in 1938. Intends to be 
a teacher. 

George Anthony Ullrich 

Syracuse, N.Y. 

Pass Arts. Then there's 
George, the student. Won St. 
Michael's General Proficiency 
Scholarship I-III. Took part 
in basketball, volleyball, base- 
ball II. III. Member of Drama- 
tics Club I; Science I. II. 
President III. 



[78] 



ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 



Lillian Callaghan 

Arthur, Ont. 

Pass Arts. She came from 
A.H.S. with Loretto Scholar- 
ship and talked her way 
through three years of Pass 
Arts; member of Intercollegiate 
Debating Team II; President, 
Loretto Debating Society; 
W.I.D.U.; and Intercollegiate 
Union III; Newman Club I- 
III. Motto: Life is what you 
make it. 

Florence Catherine Cooper 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Loretto, Hamilton. Mem- 
ber of Newman I, III. Wild 
about athletics. Favourite pas- 
times are talking and bridge. 
After graduation, O.C.E. and 
Physical Ed. At present am a 
cricket on the hearth, but 
when times comes, will chirp. 

Beatrice Helen Foley 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. "Bonnie" became 
a Varsity co-ed via a Pass 
Arts Course. Was Class Rep- 
resentative and Torontonensis 
Representative for St. Joseph's 
College III; St. Michael's Dra- 
matic Club III; Badminton II. 
Ill; Newman Club I-III. Out- 
side activities: Nurse's aide; 
hockey and hookey. 

Mary Catherine Galligan 

Pembroke, Ont. 
Pass Arts. More familiarly 
known as Kitty. Graduated 
from Convent of Mary Im- 
maculate, Pembroke. Belonged 
ro Newman Club I; Drama- 
tics I, II; Basketball, Hockey 

II. Was Torontonensis Repre- 
sentative for Loretto. After 
graduation intends to sleep for 
a month. 

Betsy Ross Anne Gowan 

Port Arthur, Ont. 

Pass Arts ina Soc. and Phil. 

Member of Newman Club I- 

III. Active in Debating, Dra- 
matics, Sports. Athletic Direc- 
torate III. After dabblings in 
journalism and meteorology, 
graduated to The Varsity 
masthead as Sports Editor III. 
Future plans — writing and ex- 
ploring Nod. 

Jane Henrietta Hornell 

Lucknow, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Moved across from 
St. Joseph's College School to 
enrol in Honour PA. Found 
Chemistry I so absorbing she 
took it two years. Future 
plans too numerous to men- 
tion, but will always ask: "Do 
I get on your nerves?" 







Mary Alice Mogan 

Paris, Ont. 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Breezed in with Knights 
of Columbus and Fontbonne 
Scholarships. Was a member 
cf Newman Club I-IV, Corre- 
sponding Secretary III; Presi- 
dent of S.A.C. IV; Head Girl 
at St. Joe's IV. After smiling 
through four years, taking 
honours in her stride, she sees 
O.C.E. looming — or do we see 
a boy in khaki? 

Helen Jean M. Lahey 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. St. Joseph's Con- 
vent grad. Overwhelmed by 
Varsity life in I, recovered in 
II. Dramatics and Newman 
Club I-III, Varsity Staff II, III, 
Nursing Aide III, Book Har- 
vest Representative for St. 
Joseph's College III. 

Margaret Marilynne Lunz 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Graduated from 
Central Collegiate. Belonged 
to Newman Club I-III. Basket- 
ball II. S.A.C. Treasurer for 
Loretto II. On House Com- 
mittee I. Dance Committee I. 
II. Social Convener III. Wants 
to be a private secretary, but 
more interested in the Navy. 

Margaret Jean McDonough 

Toronto, Ont. 

Fine Art. Matriculated from 
Loretto Abbey, Armour 
Heights. Spent four long years 
iearning how to appreciate art. 
S.A.C. Representative, Presi- 
dent of Loretto College, mem- 
ber of Newman Club. Inter- 
ested in dramatics, social ser- 
vice and reconstruction after 
the war. Am I having fun? 

Mary Aileen McDonough 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Possessed strangs 
knack of getting into every- 
thing and out of nothing! 
Newman Club I-III; The Var- 
sity II. Ill: Basketball I-III; 
President, Athletic Society III; 
Debating III; Staff - Student 
Conference Delegate III. Only 
hope coming years graced by 
panorama of experiences of 
past three! 

Mary Aileen McNally 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Leaving Loretto 
Academy, "Ai" was surprised 
tc find herself at Varsity. 
Activities: athletics, dramatics, 
debating. Was Athletic Repre- 
sentative III; on The Varsity 
II, III. Passed her time "going 
to the library" and playing 
bridge. Will not be surprised 
to find herself at O.C.E. 








[79] 



ST. MICHAEL S COLLEGE 







Maureen Veronica Murphy 

Toronto. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Newfoundland, her 
country. England, her home. 
Canada, her love. Invaded 
college to explore the A.B.C. 
of Authorship. Came stage- 
lights, copious note-taking, 
and a Varsity pin, for impend- 
ing writer's cramp. Past im- 
perfect. Future tense. 



Catherine Josephine O'Connor 

Toronto. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from Loretto College School. 
Member of Newman Club I- 
III. St. Michael's Dramatic 
Club II. III. Spare time spent 
at Newman Club and Macdon- 
ald's Drugs. Will spend next 
few years recovering from 
past three. 



Margaret Louise O'Brien 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Pass Arts. "Peggy" matricu- 
lated from Loretto Academy, 
Hamilton. Played Hockey I. 
Ill; Basketball II; member of 
Newman Club I-III. Favour- 
ite pastimes: sleeping, eating, 
and trying to learn typing at 
Shaw's. Future plans include 
all three, though anything can 
intervene. 



Marie Rose Reid 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
as a graduate of St. Joseph's 
College School with a view to 
higher things. Interested in 
everything in general, and golf 
in particular. Member of 
Newman C'ub I-III, Nurse's 
Aide III. 



Marjorie Antoinette Roche 

Killaloe. Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from St. Andrew's School, 
Killaloe. Member of Newman 
Club I, Dramatic Club I-III, 
Loretto House Committee III. 
Favourite pastime — air mail 
letters. 







Louise Marie Hart-Smith 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Music. Entered Varsity with 
musical aspirations and joined 
Newman Club I-IV, where she 
put them into practice. En- 
joyed basketball, debating, and 
dramatics. Elected to S.A.C. 
Ill, IV, she found herself 
Head of the house in IV. 
Future — What next? 



Marion Isobel Sirdevan 

Toronto, Ont. 

Moderns. Scholarship III. 
Other interests? Debating, 
dramatics. Clubs? Newman, 
chiefly I-IV. The Varsity?— 
certainly, and the proud pos- 
sessor of a pin. . . . Future? 
That's right, just a question 
mark! 



Rita Catherine Stortz 

Arthur, Ont. 

Pass Arts. From the A.H.S. 
she came to Varsity on a Lor- 
etto Scholarship. While not 
actively engaged in Pass Arts 
she took part in debating, dra- 
matics, Varsity reporting, Red 
Cross work, and was a mem- 
ber of Newman Club, Univer- 
sity Spanish Club, Loretto 
Social Committee, and S.A.C. 



Mary -Ellen Taylor 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 
from St. Joseph's Convent. 
Pursued a strictly intellectual 
path in I; Varsity and New- 
man Club I-III; Dramatics I, 
II; Secretary III; Debates 
President III. Life ambition: 
to write a novel. Future? I 
hope so! 



Geraldine Frances Wilson 
Hamilton, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Since graduating 
from Loretto Academy, Gerry 
has been wandering through 
Varsity. Found herself in 
dramatics, specializing in maid 
roles, and on the Intercol- 
legiate Debating Team II. Was 
Newman Corresponding Sec- 
retary III; on The Varsity III. 
Is now wondering what will 
follow. 




[81] 




[82; 




[83] 




REVEREND RAMSAY ARMITAGE. 

M.C , M.A., D D. 



1 OUR Graduation Year, 1943, marks the beginnings 
of victory for the United Nations. 

The motif of this "Torontonensis", then, will not be accounted fortuitious 
and accidental but rather symbolic of your ministerial calling and election. It 
declares that there is a higher concept than nationalism and that there is a 
larger loyalty than our British allegiance, precious as that may be. 

Nationalism almost eludes definite description yet Traquair says it ivell: 
"The only workable definition of a nation is that it is any body of people ivho 
have made up their minds to be a nation. They do not need to be of the same 
race as witness the United States and Great Britain; they do not need to speak 
the same language as witness Switzerland or Belgium; they do not need to 
live in the same country as witness the Jews; they only need to have made up 
their minds about it." 

Only need to have made up their minds! But there can be darkened minds 
uith crooked, and perverted thinking. There can be a nationalism cruelly 
ambitious and wantonly self-seeking. Did not the name "Nazi" come by way 
of National Socialism? Is it not significant that American isolationists of 
yesteryear are beginning to call themselves "Nationalists"? 

"The United Nations" names a larger concept and ideal. Not one Master 
Race but all men of good will. 

It is earnest of the Christian Evangel that the One God and Father of us 
all is concerned not ivith one people but with all nations. 

Go ye into all the world and preach the gospel to the 

whole creation. 
God would have all men to be saved and come to the 

knowledge of the truth. 
We believe One Holy Catholic and Apostolic Church. 
Go ye therefore and teach all nations. 
This is your appointed task. 



[84] 



WYCLIFFE COLLEGE 






John Russell Flagler 

Sunderland, Ont. 
Activity mainly in Literary 
Society. President of Theo- 
logical Society V, Curate 
of Ste. Timothy's Church, 
Toronto. 



Thomas Herbert 
Samuel Griggs 

London, England 
Born in London, England. 
Educated at Christ's Hospital. 
Graduate of School of Phar- 
macy, University of London, 
1938. Came to Canada to 
study for ministry and entered 
Wycliffe, 1940. Now assistant 
at Church of St. Michael and 
All Angels, Toronto. 

Basil Graham Law 

Fredericton, N.B. 
Graduated from University of 
New Brunswick in 1940. 
Receiving MA. in Philosophy 
from Varsity 'this year. 
Ordained Deacon in Sept., '42. 
Now Curate at St. Paul's 
Church, Bloor St. East. 



Laurence George Phillips 

Weston, Ont. 

Theology. Came to Wycliffe 
from Weston, Ont., where he 
had pushed a pen for eleven 
years in a business office. In 
spite of profs., essays, and 
exams., has enjoyed College 
life. After graduation, intends 
to preach the Bible, and 
marry. 

Harry Leigh Pink 

Toronto, Ont. 

Theology. Former journalist, 
travel lecturer, author of 28 
books (fiction, biography, 
Canadian travel); English- 
born; Leonard Scholarship; 
Anglican missionary in North- 
ern Ontario, 1942; won Awards 
for Pastoralia, Church History, 
History of Religion, Ecclesi- 
ology. 

Arthur James Thomson 

Calgary, Alta. 

Came to Wycliffe in '37 and 
graduated from U.C. in '40. 
Ran harrier and indoor track 
II- V, University Track Team 
V. Was on Hart House Music 
Committee IV, V. Ordained 
Deacon in Dec, 1942, and now 
assistant at Holy Trinity 
Church, Welland. Hopes to 
serve Christ and His Church, 
perhaps on the mission field. 



[85] 




NEW ZEALAN 



[87] 




REVEREND THOMAS EAKIN. 

\1 \.. Ph.D., D.D. 



JL ou are going out to begin your career in one of the 
most critical and challenging times in all the history of the world. Changes in 
the world order are inevitable: the common phrase for this new day is "winning 
the peace". The new day has always been an ideal; the Bible is full of it; but 
if a new order is to be established what is to be the foundation of it and who 
are to be the heralds of it? To-day we hear the voice of the economist and the 
humanitarian, but fundamental to everything else is the contribution you can 
make: for behind the economist and the humanitarian there must be the 
moralist, and behind the moralist there must be the evangelist. No rule of 
thumb and no social programme can cure our ills; for "not without celestial 
observation can even terrestrial charts be accurately determined '"' . That thread- 
bare phrase "The world must be made safe for democracy"" is good, but not good 
enough: for democracy itself will never be safe unless and until it is regenerated. 
King Demos must be made to see another King whose demands are inexorable 
and ineluctable, and a supreme allegience beyond that of self-interest. If lie 
we cannot find a directive and dynamic force in the religion of Christ there is 
little use in talking of new days or new orders, and unless ice discover and obey 
sii/iic compelling principle strife may disappear from one sphere only to appear 
in another. 

My word to you is: go out to your task with confidence and determination: 
the world is sore in need of the prophet. 



r ss] 



KNOX COLLEGE 



A. Ferguson Jardine Ban 

St. Johns, Nfld. 
Matriculated from Peterboro 
C.I. A heretic— the last— and 
a non- conformist. 



Robert D. A. Cunie, B.A. 

Chatsworth, Ont. 
Graduated from Owen Sound 
Collegiate and Stratford Nor- 
mal before teaching in Grey 
County. Graduated from Uni- 
versity College (Toronto) '40. 
MacArthur Scholarship I. 
Took part in sports for Knox 
— soccer and baseball. 

Andrew Win. Jos. McMullen 
Markham, Ont. 

Son of manse, Theological 
(course), (matriculated from) 
Renfrew C.I., won recognition 
in Athletics; Peterborough 
Normal School, Music and 
Dramatics. Came to Varsity 
to qualify for a position of 
service and concentrated on 
my studies. On to a B.D. 

Thomas Arthur Aubrey Duke 

Port Carling, Ont. 
Matriculated from Bracebridge 
C.I. Went through U.C. on 
way to Knox. Ambition — to be 
a lowly minister. 



Donald Vance Wade 

Ingersoll, Ont. 

Matriculated from Ingersoll 
C.I. Philosophy Club. Treas- 
urer, Knox College Missionary 
Society II. 



Ian Peter Ferguson MacSween 

Winnipeg, Man. 
A Scot from Winnipeg with a 
brrrr — eloquent Hebraist, sel- 
dom serious, celibrant (so far), 
even-tempered, slightly re- 
served, non-ascetic. Some 
shucks as a hobbyist, scaled 
the heights, won all Knox 
athletic awards, President 
K.C.A. III. Motto: "Always be 
doing—". 

Robert Bert Milrov 

Toronto, Ont. 

Despite a Western B.A. and 
the purgatory of the Grad 
School, his good Scottish birth 
and ancestry carried him 
through Knox. But "a man's 
a man for a' that" and so the 
Presbyterian Kirk has a can- 
didate for the ministry. 









George Henry Young 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Take the pride of the Young 
household all the way from 
Hamilton, the best efforts of 
McMaster profs, the untiring 
skill of the Grad School, and 
the Christian patience of Knox 
dons. Result: a future minister 
o' the auld Kirk. 

Stanley Wekeley Vance 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from F.W.C.I. 
to learn a Paradox: to learn 
was Virtue but Learning was 
Vanity. U.C. took away Hope. 
Knox shook Faith. But Char- 
ity remains. My hope now 
rests on my faith in Charity. 

Henry Mathews 

Belfast, Ont. 

Came from Beachers School 
Belfast. Played soccer, hockey, 
badminton, tennis, volleyball, 
and indulged in swimming. 



Howard Glenson Marsh 

Fort Francis, Ont. 
Came to Knox by way of 
University College and Soci- 
ology; bowed before the Div- 
ine Determiner. Entrusted 
with the 'care of all the 
churches' in III. No specific 
plans for future. 

Thomas Robert Maxwell 

Toronto, Ont. 

Veni: from business life, via 
Sociology, into Theology. 

Vidi: fees paid by scholarships 
and various jobs; Canada 
through five Mission Fields; 
Human nature as President, 
Varsity Christian Fellow- 
ship, and Knox Missionary 
Society. 

Vici: No! He conquered, and 
called to His service. 



James Philip Schissler 

Victoria Harbour, Ont. 
Matriculated from Orillia C.I. 
A one-time student in S.P.S. 
— Mechanical — who saw the 
light. 



Perry Francis Rockwood 

New Glasgow, N.S. 

Took B.A. at Acadia Univer 

sity. 







[89] 




190] 




UNION OF SOUTH AFRICA 



[91] 




REVEREND RICHARD DAVIDSON, 

M.A., Ph.D., D.D. 



1 he Christian has two pictures bpjore him every- 
day of his life. When he is aware of the tensions and antipathies and miseries 
about him he sees a Cross set in the midst. That Cross is the focal point of 
mans conflict and defeat; he sees all sin and sorrow gathered up there. But 
us he looks the picture is replaced by another; and he sees a living Christ. 
Victor over sin and death. Master and Lord of life, making glad with his gifts 
of faith and hope and love the face of the whole world. 

That is our Gospel — the good news we bear to stricken men — of a God 
ivho has revealed Himself in Christ Jesus, revealed a concern for us His children 
that will not draw back from that awful Friday: revealed a purpose so strong 
as to make that Easter Day a perpetual festival, the festival "par excellence" 
of the whole of redeemed humanity. The Church has always been, and will 
continue to be. the Community of the Resurrection. 

We believe that thus we knoic what He is like who is on the throne. "The 
Lord God omnipotent reigneth.' Confusion and terror may be too much for 
us; they are not too much for Him. "Clouds and darkness are round about 
Him; righteousness and judgment are the foundation of His throne." "And 
lie thai sat upon the throne said, behold, I make all things new." 

Three years of study and play together, of living and praying together, 
have knit you and your professors in an intimate friendship, a friendship of 
confidence and high hope. We are sorry to see you go from us. But ice look 
for the day of rejoicing when you have proved yourselves true preachers of 
the [ford, true priests of the temple, true shepherds of the flock. 



[92 1 



EMMANUEL COLLEGE 



Gordon S. J. Adams, B.A. 

Lakeport, Ont. 

Wandered here from Queen's 
theology. Saw the light at 
Emmanuel. Remained genial 
and unperturbed, a swimmer 
and a practical man. Became 
Dean of Bowles. Wants to be 
?. good country pastor. 

George Nash Ball, B.A. 

Vineland Station, Ont. 
From farm, McMaster Science, 
and home piety, to the resi- 
dence Deanery by pressure of 
democracy, and to our esteem 
by his quiet wisdom and slow 
humour, and hence to Home 
or overseas missions, and the 
rescue of the Church from 
apostasy. 

Albert H. Daynard, B.A. 

St. Marys, Ont. 

Practical farmer and Amos of 

the year. Applies his brawn 

to soccer, and will apply his 

brain to the rural ministry. 

Final ambition to retire on a 

farm. 

Arthur Chas. Dayfoot, B.A. 

Georgetown, Ont. 
Our social prophet from 
Georgetown wins scholarships 
monotonously; favourite sport 
— professional polemics. Spent 
year in Quaker college, in- 
serts Brunner into co-opera- 
tives, work-camps, and pur- 
poses to socialize and Chris- 
tianize the Church here or 
overseas. 

Arthur Glen Eagle, B.A. 

Mount Dennis, Ont. 

Child of the manse, this loqua- 
cious, athletic 

Youth left the halls of Vic- 
toria to imbibe wisdom 
here. A home-loving 

Man, his pride and Joy will 
iron out all his future prob- 
lems. 

Samuel R. Henderson, B.A. 

Palmerston, Ont. 

With a background of Arts at 

Victoria and singing at the 

Conservatory, he came with 
A smile to learn and play at 

Emmanuel. 
And a song takes him forth 

into his new undertaking. 

J. J. Stanley Gibson, B.A. 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Comes humbly from Hamilton 
and McMaster. Cheerfully 
loses skin and toenails in 
soccer; baseball. Favourite 
sports — boys' work, sleeping. 
No ambitions beyond Modera- 
forship. 









James Carman Hazlewood 

St. Marys, Ont. 

STEP RIGHT UP AND 

meet our pedagogue turned 
theologue, genial ex-farmer. 
Left husbandry for matri- 
mony, with charming provo- 
cation. 

CALL ME SHORTY 
he invites, peering round 
the pulpit. We do. 

Harry Donald Joyce, B.A. 

Regina, Sask. 

Predestination brought this 
earnest young man from the 
West to Victoria. 

Sanctification was the key- 
note of his sojourn at 
Emmanuel. 

Salvation is the theme of his 
preaching as he returns to 
the West. 

Norman R. Kelley, B.A. 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Booted in philosophical specu- 
lations at Victoria, 

And grounded in theological 
certainties at Emmanuel, 

In love he goes forth to 
preach Salvation and Co- 
operatives. 

Norman H. MacKenzie. B.A. 

China 

Off agaiyi from China and Vic- 
toria College to N.S. and 
B.C. as adult education or- 
ganizer. 

On again for soccer, E.C.S.S. 
presidency and Donship at 
Caven House. 

Go?ie again. He expects rural 
work in China. 

Donald James MacRae, B.A. 

Toronto, Ont. 

The motto of this gallant of 
Gandier House, and chief of 
the Athletic Association. When 
not engaged in baseball, 
waterpolo, swimming or soc- 
cer, he preaches at Elverston 
Park Church. Future: Sky 
Pilot in the Great North- West. 

Robt. A. W. McLauchlin, B.A. 

Toronto, Ont. 

He began in country parson- 
ages. His sweat, humour and 
muscle took him through Vic- 
toria and Burwash officialdom. 
Stalwart in many sports, now 
relaxes in marital bliss. And 
begins where his father left 
off. 

William Charles Parrott 

Toronto, Ont. 

Whereas: Bill practised Law 
for fifteen years. 

The said: William is Emman- 
uel's chief counsel, a New 
Testament scholar, and min- 
isters to Dufferin St. con- 
gregation. 

Mr. Parrott: Will prosecute his 
calling wherever needed. 






[93] 



EMMANUEL COLLEGE 








Alec G. Rice. B.A. 

Toronto, Ont. 

Works diligently, debates 
vehemently, plays ping- 
pong indifferently. 

Projects spending the best 
years of his life serving a 
rural pastorate. 

Administration of Missionary 
Committee's business keeps 
Alec worrywarting happily. 

Wilbur Joseph Rogers 

Holmesville, Ont. 
From Avonlea, Sask., via 
Queen's and Mission Fields. 
250 lbs. of muscle. Carpen- 
tered up North for two years. 
He's a big man, whose word 
will carry weight. 

Amy E. Schauffler, B.A. 

Toronto, Ont. 

Woman's gift to the ministry. 

Work has included northern 

and western Mission Fields, 

World Youth Conference, 

Amsterdam, 1939. 
Is never done planning more 

effective Home Mission 

whereto she will go. 

Harold Frank Yardley 

Toronto, Ont. 

Boccacio became a theologian, 
we know, and this Manchester 
lad, a lay preacher who made 
good in theology, matrimony, 
and college life, pulling no 
punches, intending to preach 
passionately and dig deeper. 

Arthur E. Young, B.A. 

Peterborough, Ont. 

Faith: All is heresy that is not 
Arthurdoxy. 

Hope: Is to convert Western 
sinners. 

Love: Keeps Art out till early 
morn. This Spring our young 
man's fancy turns to matri- 
mony. 

John W. W. Wilkinson, B.A. 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduating from Victoria in 

Orientals, 
Culminating his studies in 

Theology at Emmanuel, 
Concentrating on Hymnody 

and Church History, he 

leaves 
Anticipating a life of service 

to mankind. 

Ronald James Williams, B.A. 

Toronto, Ont. 

Genesis: From Victoria with a 

flair for Oriental languages 

and matrimony. 
Exodus: To Chicago Divinity 

School '40-'42, to learn and 

teach. 
Joshua: Was not needed to 

bring him back to the 

Promised Land to finish 

Theology. 



[94] 







[95 




[96] 











1 



[97] 




C. A. ASHLEY. 

B.Com. 



At the time of writing the war news is good, and the 
thoughts of many people are turning to the posttrar period, without, one hopes, 
any relaxation of the nor effort. However good the news may be students 
graduating this year are likely to be concerned with the war for some time, but 
they are also likely to bear heavy responsibilities when peace comes. 

Students are trained at the university to think honestly, to suspect ready- 
made opinions, and to doubt the validity of automatic reactions: this training 
ttill be of particular importance in the immediate future. The recognition of 
men of good-will as our friends, irrespective of nationality, will be necessary 
if we are to co-operate successfully in the building of a decent world; and that 
a ill require a struggle against short-sighted personal and national selfishness. 
Dr. Johnson's aphorism "Patriotism is the last refuge of the si oundrel" is as 
true noiv as when he wrote it. People stop and listen to any ill-it -fought trumpet 
which brings forth a wretched blare of narrow patriotism. 

The department wishes you good luck and hopes you will fiml the courage 
and patience necessary to bring you success in both tear and peace. 



[98] 



COMMERCE AND FINANCE 



Robert Legat 
Trevorrow Baillie 

Toronto, Ont. 

Trinity College. Matriculated 
from North Toronto Collegiate. 
Dabbled mildly in the multi- 
tudinous activities of Trinity 
College — soccer, volleyball, 
basketball, squash, swimming, 
French Club, Board of Stew- 
ards, Trinity Library, custom- 
ary haunt at Varsity. 

Henry Thomas Baker 
Toronto, Ont. 

Victoria College. Graduated 
from Oakwood C.I. in 1936, 
and then worked in father's 
business. Entered Commerce 
in 1939. A conscientious stu- 
dent in his first three years, 
will now relax. Will take a 
long holiday! before entering 
the business world. 

Richard Paul Boddy (K2) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Trinity College. First and last 
seen on enrolment in C. and F. 
from North Toronto. Trying 
since then to prove that Uni- 
versity could be improved 
by omitting all lectures. 
Future rests with the Air 
Force, especially after May, 
1943. 

John Francis Hall Connor 

Toronto, Ont. 

St. Michael's College. Came 
to Varsity from De La Salle 
Oaklands via N.T.C.I. Mem- 
ber of Newman Club I-IV, 
Forum Club II and Commerce 
Club I-IV. Hopes to continue 
to wrestle with the eternal 
triangle over coffee cups. 



George Walker Davidson 

Brampton, Ont. 
Victoria College. Came to 
Victoria from Brampton H.S. 
North House, Burwash Hall, 
I-IV was the best part of col- 
lege life. House Treasurer III 
and member of Commerce 
Club I-IV. Future— Active 
Service. 



Norman Stuart Dean ($A9) 
Toronto, Ont. 

University College. Lan- 
guished in C. and F. four long 
years. Executive II-IV. Com- 
merce Club took up most of 
his time. Presidency of frater- 
nity and Murray's Morning 
Coffee Club the rest. Future 
plans — Harvard hopes have 
disappeared, so probably a 
javell water salesman. 








Audy John DesRoches 

Penetang, Ont. 

St. Michael's College. Active 
member of St. Mike's Com- 
merce Club and Newman 
Club. Thoroughly enjoyed 
University life. Participated 
in all sports but especially 
fond of hockey — Junior "A" 
and Intercollegiate for Varsity, 
then a T.H.L. team. Future 
plans — a government job! 

William Charles Dewar 
Toronto, Ont. 

University College. The U.C. 
Rotunda Page Boy from 
L P.C.I. In addition to his 
appreciation of beauty he was 
an important cog in Univer- 
sity College athletics as well 
as playing Central "Y" basket- 
ball. Hopes to find an R.C.A.F. 
bomber large enough to 
accommodate him. 

Charles Anthony Frank 

Guelph, Ont. 

St. Michael's College. Came 
to Varsity from Guelph Voca- 
tional Institute. Unchallenged 
note taker I-IV inclusive. 



Donald Stephen Gausby 

Toronto, Ont. 

Trinity College. Came to 
Trinity from Ridley College. 
Usually found in the dining 
hall or junior common room. 
This rule of life was inter- 
fered with by the C.O.T.C. and 
later by the Air Force. Future 
clans — continue this rule of 
life. 



John Hunter Griggs 

Windsor, Ont. 

University College. Matricu- 
lated from Walkerville C.I. 
After two years of wine, 
women and song in old '73, 
he sojourned away, return- 
ing to complete his course. 
Future plans are to complete 
a thesis on the brewing indus- 
try and its practical applica- 
tions. 

John Lambert Grover (KA) 
Mexico City, Mexico. 
Trinity College. Continued on 
here from where he left off at 
Trinity C.S. On Executive of 
Athletic Association IV, Liter- 
ary Institute IV, Board of 
Stewards IV, and '43 Year 
Committee II-IV. Played soc- 
cer I-III, basketball I, II, and 
squash III, IV. Expects to go 
Active soon. 





[99] 



COMMERCE AND FINANCE 








Robert Marshall Hamilton 

Peterborough, Ont. 
Victoria College. Came to 
Varsity from Peterborough 
Collegiate. Lived in Knox 
College residence. Left in the 
spring of '42 to go Active and 
is now serving overseas as a 
Lieutenant with the R.C.A.S.C. 



Gordon Campbell Hardy 

Toronto, Ont. (*FT) 

Victoria College. Here was 
the gayest and most carefree 
of all— until he took labour 
problems. Happiest days in 
Varsity Band and Victoria 
hockey, 1939. Retired un- 
defeated President of Com- 
merce Club after a gruesome 
term at Victoria in 1941. His 
Follies' musical scores of 1941- 
42 undoubtedly rank him well 
below Kern and Romberg. 

Fred Lewis Howard 

Toronto, Ont. 

University College. Came to 
Varsity from North Toronto 
C.I. Was member of Glee 
Club II and of Commerce 
Club I-IV. Another addict of 
Murray's Morning Coffee 
Club. 

Donald George Innes 

Toronto, Ont. 

Victoria College. A conscien- 
tious student from Humber- 
side. Joined the Artillery 
Wing, C.O.T.C, in First. Early 
in Third became a Lieutenant 
in the Reserves, haunting the 
North Gun Park of Univer- 
sity Ave. Armories. Went 
Active in the spring, 1942, and 
now overseas. 

Thomas Edward 
Stanley Mather 
Toronto, Ont. 

Victoria College. A by- 
product of Port Credit H.S. 
After a slight delay, settled in 
C. and F. Connected with 
Victoria's Acta II, III, Com- 
merce Club Executive IV. 
Future includes wearing khaki 
seven days a week instead of 
three. Ambition: To become 
unsettled. 



James Wm. McClelland 

Toronto, Ont. 

Victoria College. Migrated 
from Bloor C.I. in '39. Enjoyed 
Vic. Music Club III, Treasurer 
IV, and Bob Committee IV. 
Starred (?) at indoor sports, 
including basketball I-IV, 
baseball II-IV, and volleyball 
III, IV. Future — gunning for 
bigger game with the Artil- 
lery. 








Frederic Patric Morrissey 

Brantford, Ont. 
St. Michael's College. A true 
Irishman from Brantford C.I. 
Obtained College Scholarships 
I, III. Remained faithful to 
Commerce Club I-IV, New- 
man Club II-IV. His future 
will likely concern a certain 
young lady as much as him- 
self. 



John Murray Mulholland 

Toronto, Ont. 

Victoria College. Emerged 
from U.T.S. with scholarships 
too numerous to mention. A 
charter member of Murray's 
Morning Coffee Club. Pro- 
claims to be the simple home- 
loving type. Future? To help 
make the world a safe place 
for beautiful women, innocent 
children and university pro- 
fessors. 



Donald Basil Nicol 

Napanee, Ont. 

University College. Came 
from Napanee Collegiate on a 
scholarship. His school work 
soon became submerged in 
social activities. Played rugby, 
hockey, baseball, basketball 
and golf. Intends to do post- 
graduate work in bridge. 

David Martin Philp 

Toronto, Ont. 

Trinity College. Matriculated 
from Humberside Collegiate. 
Worked hard in C.O.T.C, 
finally becoming a Lieutenant 
in III. Left in the spring of 
'42 to go Active and is now a 
Lieutenant in the R.C.C.S. 
May return after the war to 
finish the course. 



John Harold Compston Riley 

Toronto, Ont. 

Trinity College. Matriculated 
from North Toronto Collegiate. 
Took four-year course in 
extra-curricular activities — 
soccer, basketball, volleyball, 
■baseball, track, Athletic Exe- 
cutive (President IV), Stu- 
dents' Administrative Coun- 
cil, Trinity Board of Stewards. 
Year Executive, French Club. 

George Harvey Rutledge 

Toronto, Ont. 

Victoria College. Came to 
Varsity eager for education 
but found lure of some extra- 
curricular activities, including 
Athletic Directorate IV, 
V.C.W. Treasurer IV, and some 
rugby, too much to spurn. 
Summers spent guiding young 
Canada. Future is well plan- 
ned by Army. 



[100] 



COMMERCE AND FINANCE 



Margaret Yvonne Senior 
Listowel, Ont. 

Trinity College. Graduated 
from Ontario Ladies' College, 
Whitby. Academic interests 
chiefly commercial — St. Hilda's 
Athletic Association Treasurer 
IV, Women's Commerce Club 
Secretary III, President IV. 
Outside interests, medical. 



Donald Walton Shugart 

Toronto, Ont. (0AX) 

Victoria College. A Parkdale 
boy who made good in the Big 
Time. Was introduced into 
Murray's Morning Coffee Club 
via Commerce Club I-IV, Sec- 
retary IV. Loved waving at 
co-eds from rugby field I-IV 
and basketball floor I-IV. 
Other interests, skiing and 
freshies. Future — Artillery or 
working for Jake Sully. 

Homer Donald Skirrow 

Mimico, Ont. 

Victoria College. Meandered 
from Mimico H.S. to find his 
place in C. and F. He is 
charged with wilful work with 
intent to wed and has already 
taken the first round by plac- 
ing the ring on the lovely 
lady's left hand digit. Wed- 
ding bells sound mighty close 
for Mimico's mighty mogul. 

Hector Bonnar Smith 

Toronto, Ont. 

Victoria College. Graduated 
from U.T.S., 1939. Treasurer 
of the Varsity Spanish Club 
III and IV. C.O.T.C, Machine 
Gun wing, and Active Service 
with the Toronto Scottish 
Regiment. After graduation, 
the War; beyond that, plans 
indefinite. 



Douglas Craig Stewart 
Toronto, Ont. 

Victoria College. Entered 
Varsity via Oakwood C.I. 
Squawked in Vic Music Club 
I-III; President IV. Went 
West for wheat IV. Member 
Murray's Morning Coffee Club 
III, rV. Immediate future — 
Signal Corps. After war — 
maybe post-grad work. 

Marshall Bennett Sutton 

Port Credit, Ont. 
University College. Came to 
Varsity before the war and 
have liked it enough to stay 
this long. Despite rumours to 
the contrary, have learned 
much academically and other- 
wise. Future expectations lie 
with the Army. 




1 es% 








James Edward Tapsell 

Toronto, Ont. 

Victoria College. 

First Year — Fencing — Senior 

"T"— 
Second Year — President — 

4T3— 
Third Year — Scholarship — 

(Regency) — 
Fourth Year — Commerce Club 

— Presidency — 
Future? — Army — Air — or 

Sea — 
After? — Hmm — You're asking 

me? 

Jack Edward Wolfraim (WAX) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Victoria College. Matriculated 
from Kitchener HjS. Was 
active in sports, especially 
rugby I-III and hockey I-III. 
Went Active after completing 
III, and is now a Lieutenant 
in the R.C.C.S. After the war 
plans to attend the Harvard 
School of Business Adminis- 
tration. 



John Anthony Whittingham 

Toronto, Ont. (KA) 

Trinity College. A product of 
U.C.C. Joined R.C.A.F. in 
Oct., '42. Leaving the carefree 
joys of college life before 
bluffing his way through 
Fourth Year. Plans for im- 
mediate future largely depen- 
dent on tolerance of R.C.A.F. 
instructors. 



Isaac Buck Zierler (II A*) 

Sarnia, Ont. 

University College. Matricu- 
lated from Sarnia Collegiate. 
President IIA<I> IV. U.C. 
Athletic Director IV; U.C. 
Varsity II; rugby, boxing I; 
U.C. basketball I-IV; U.C. 
rugby, boxing II-IV. Found 
that cyclical fluctuations in 
academic standing were in- 
versely proportional to his 
social endeavours. 



Robert 


Wright Fenton 


Toronto, Ont. 




Upon er 


tering Vi 


ctoria from 


Humber 


ide C.I., 


Bob not 


only esta 


blished h 


mself as a 


student 


and an a 


thlete, but 


took an 


active int 


rest in the 


Dramatic 


Society 


and Uni- 


versity C 


ommerce 


Club. He 


excelled 


n all spo 


rts and was 


particula 


ly outst 


anding in 


football. 




ing, and 


lacrosse. 


When 


(volunteer- 


ing for 


service 


in the 


R.C.A.F. 


at the 


end of his 


2nd yea 


r. Bob 


earned of 


the illn 


ss, as a 


result of 


which he 


passed a 


way Christ- 


mas day. 


The cla 


ss 4T3 will 




r Bob Fe 


lton always 


^^ 


f their tru 


est rien s. 







[101] 




[102] 




[103] 




DEAN W. E. GALLIE. 

M.D., F.R.C S. Eng., F li.C.S. (C. 



1 HE ONE HUNDREDTH CONVOCATION of the Facility of 
Medicine in this university will take place on January twenty-seventh, 1943. 
It will be the first convocation in which the candidates for the degree of 
Doctor of Medicine have been members of His Majesty's Armed Forces. The 
Faculty hopes that before we have gone far in our second hundred years we 
shall have emerged from the gloom that war has cast over us. 

The students of the fifth and sixth years who are now approaching gradu- 
ation have been much disturbed by the preparations for tear. There is no 
doubt that their course has been hurried and that the changes in the curriculum 
have caused confusion. Nevertheless, through the devotion of the students and 
their teachers we are approaching this convocation with the conviction that the 
new graduates have done w<>II and are prepared, as no Canadian students 
graduating in wartime have hitherto been, both for practice and for service 
in the Armed Forces. 

This university is proud of the record of its graduates, both in ivar and in 
peace, and it views with confidence their conversion into officers of the Medical 
Corps. That Corps is composed of graduates in medicine whose wartime value 
to their country depends on the quality of their service to the troops. The 
doctor must bring, therefore, not only the courage of the soldier to his service 
hut also such an enthusiasm for our art and science that when our men need 
help he will bring to them all that modern medicine can give. 

On behalf of the Faculty of Medicine the dean offers hearty congratulations 
to the graduation years and wishes them all good luck. 



[104] 



MEDICINE (January Graduation) 



James Cleland Allison (<I>X) 
Belleville, Ont. 

This blond photogenic medico 
who sings like Bing Crosby, 
hails from Belleville. Spent 
several summers working with 
Ontario Highway First -Aid 
Posts as instructor and super- 
intendent. Active with Daffy- 
dil Orchestra and University 
Symphony Orchestra in his 
youth. Intends to be a good 
G.P. 

Crawford S. Anglin 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Meds from U.T.S. 
Played football and baseball 
before old age forced him to 
retire to less strenuous indoor 
sports. Hopes to see the world 
serving with the Navy. 



John Dawson Armstrong 

Toronto, Ont. 

A Grad of U.T.S., John is 
famous for his delayed guf- 
faws, audible about three 
minutes after end of joke. A 
supporter of the C.O.T.C. in 
his youth, headed for Active 
Service with R.C.A.M.C. 



Wilma Allison (AA1I, AOA) 
Beamsville, Ont. 
A scholarship winner at 
Beamsville, Billie has consist- 
enly knocked off honours in 
each year of Medicine. Elected 
President of A.O.A., 1942., and 
served on C.A.M.S.I. Commit- 
tee this year. Plans general 
practice after interneship. 



John Buchanan Armstrong 

Toronto, Ont. (NSN) 

"The Remains", as he is 
affectionately known, matricu- 
lated from U.T.S. Enjoys ski- 
ing, sailing, disagreeing with 
people and keeping nurses' 
minds off their work. A 
charter member Five Dollar 
Club, active with Hart House 
Glee Club, University Sym- 
phony and Gym Team. Future 
—research. 

James Rae Anderson 

Campbellford, Ont. 
A Campbellford H.S. graduate, 
active member of the Philos- 
ophy Club and frequenter of 
the squash courts and Hart 
House Library. In post-war 
days hopes to practice surgery 
in conjunction with general 
practice. 





Robert Gordon Stuart Arthurs 

Winnipeg, Man. 
Educated in London, Windsor 
and Toronto. Matriculated 
from Malvern. Entered Honour 
Science, 1936. Changed to 
Medicine in 1937. Favourite 
sport — golf. Future plans — 
O.H.M.S. 



Murray Simon Acker 

Toronto, Ont. 

A graduate of Harbord C.I., 
Murray has taken a keen 
interest in student activities. 
President U. of T. CAMSI, 
1942. Future plans rest with 
the R.C.A.M.C. Intends to 
obtain D.P.H. after the war. 



Stanley C. Best 

Somewhere in China 
A B.A. degree holder from 
Victoria College, Stan was 
President of S.C.M. '39-40, 
Vice-Pres. of Medical Society 
'41-42 and CAMSI Chairman 
'42-43. Active on our cham- 
pion Water Polo Team. In- 
tends to return as a medical 
drop in the Chinese bucket. 



Solomon Charles Bond 

Toronto, Ont. 

A Toronto man and graduate 
of Harbord C.I. Future plans 
rest with the Army. 



Robert Gordon Bell 

St. Marys, Ont. 
A great organizer and one of 
the most capable men to hold 
the office of President of the 
Medical Society. A primary 
F.R.C.S. man, Gord is hus- 
band, gardener, and furnace 
man at home. Interests — 
music, bridge, yachting and 
the R.C.A.M.C. for the dura- 



John Bernard Benson 

Port Hope, Ont. 
A keen duck hunter from 
Port Hope, Bern is an A.O.A. 
member. Active on Med's 
rugby teams, U. of T. Rifle 
Assn. and Med's Revolver 
Club. Hopes to practice medi- 
cine in some form after spend- 
ing the duration in the 
R.C.A.M.C. 




[105] 



MEDICINE (January Graduation) 







Efstathios William Barootes 

Saskatoon, Sask. 
"Staph" hails from Saskatoon, 
where he obtained his B.A. 
from University of Sask., 
as well as an undergrad 
scholarship. Favourite activi- 
ties outside the University 
include reciting reams of 
Shakespeare, playing the 
ponies and not attending 
lectures. 

Douglas Willard Best 

China 

Our Medical Athletic Associa- 
tion President (1941-1942) 
hails from far off China. 
Doug has contributed a great 
deal to Medical Athletics as a 
member of the Executive and 
as a member of Med's Inter- 
faculty Water Polo Cham- 
pions, 1941-1942. Future plans 
include marriage (but soon) 
and general practice. 

Campbell Moir Bower 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Graduated from halls of learn- 
ing at McMaster University 
with BA. Granted MA. from 
same University in 1939, and 
also a wife. An ardent 
photographer and violin vir- 
tuso. Cam hopes to practice 
m Hamilton after the war. 



Gordon Dougald Blue 

Saskatoon, Sask. 
A B.A. from the University of 
Saskatchewan, Doug is an 
industrious, hard-working 
chap with a really good sense 
of humour. One of the few 
strong, silent type of our year. 



Thomas Campion Brown 

Toronto, Ont. (N2N) 

One of the military strategists 
from the C.O.T.C. and the 
most proficient exponent on 
the art of pipe smoking. 
T. C.*s major accomplishment 
is knowing the first, last and 
middle name of every doctor 
lecturing to medical classes. 
A graduate of U.T.S.. expects 
to join the R.C.A.M.C. 

Alvin E. Buckwold 

Saskatoon, Sask. 
"Bucky" is another of the 
Western Gentlemen favouring 
the East with his presence. A 
graduate of Nutana Collegiate, 
Alvin plans to remain with the 
Army after graduation. 








Edward Bonnycastle Campbell 

Toronto, Ont. (AOA) 

A rugby, boxing and Revolver 
Club enthusiast, Ted is Presi- 
dent of VI Year, having served 
on several year executives. 
Worked hard in junior years 
to keep the wolf from the 
door and later to obtain 
Government aid for medical 
students. 

En-ol B. Cahoon ($X) 

Bloomfield, Ont. 
Valedictorian of graduating 
class of Picton Collegiate, 
"Gus" is interested in radio, 
carpentry, duck hunting, re- 
volver shooting for future 
protection and work in small 
doses. Active in Varsity Band, 
Camera Club, and Revolver 
Club. Future — general prac- 
tice. 



Bernard Edward Cappe 

Toronto, Ont. 

A Harbord C.I. grad. Inter- 
ested in radio and pharmacy. 
Would like to be a surgeon. 



Robert Walden Cram 

Saskatoon, Sask. 
Bob is another gift of the West 
to the U. of T., having ob- 
tained his B.A. and first three 
years of Medicine at the 
University of Saskatchewan. 
Spent two years on the Senior 
Interfaculty Water Polo Cham- 
pionship Team. First choice 
in future plans is the Army. 

Maurice Fraser Clarkson 

Toronto, Ont. (AA$) 

The official Laison Officer be- 
tween Col. Hagerman and 
Hagerman's Commandos. A 
popular grad from U.C.C., 
Maurice starred on the U. ofT. 
Intercollegiate Diving Team. 
Sect.-Treas. Medical Athletic 
Assoc. '41 and member of Five 
Dollar Club. Joining the 
rapidly-growng ranks of our 
married men this Christmas. 

Robert M. Croome 

Fort Francis, Ont. 
Since leaving the rapidly- 
waning ranks of the VI Year 
bachelors, Bob appears to have 
lost his usual ardour for 
attending school. Expects to 
help win the war with the 
R.C.A.M.C. 



[106 1 



MEDICINE (January Graduation) 



Gordon Grosvenor Caudwell 

Brantford, Ont. 
Bud is famous for his good 
stories and faultless imper- 
sonation of one professor 
which has had one -night 
stands the length and breadth 
of the province. President of 
B0n 1940-41 and the Five 
Dollar Club. Active in inter- 
faculty hockey and the Medi- 
Journal Board. Plans to 
modernize medicine in Brant- 
ford. 

Mildred Chernovsky 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Harbord Col- 
legiate in 1935. Received B.A. 
in Biological and Medical 
Sciences, 1939. Plans to intern 
at Women's College Hospital. 



Frederick Clinckett 

Toronto, Ont. 

A mighty good football player 

before old age caught up with 

him and he settled down to 

less-strenuous indoor sports. 

Future plans — rest with the 

R.C.A.M.C.! 



Frederick Theodore Dennis 

Port Arthur, Ont. 
A Ft. William C.I. graduate 
and one of the big guns on 
Varsity Junior Hockey Team 
in 1937 and Med's hockey 
teams. Hopes to become a 
Naval M.D. after interneship. 



Louis Harold Douglas 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Main interests are 
blondes, pinochle and canoe- 
ing. Intends practising obstet- 
rics when the Government 
no longer requires his services 
in the R.C.A.M.C. 



Kenneth Lome Drummond 
Dodsland, Sask. 
One of the lads from the Wild 
West with a B.A. obtained 
from University of Saskatche- 
wan. Claims activities outside 
University are mostly enjoy- 
able, accounting for limited 
activities in the University. 
Future plans — Army and 
general practice. 






Thomas Patrick Dixon (0KH') 
Sudbury, Ont. 

An experienced miner from 
Sudbury, Tom has been active 
on Medical groups, Daffydil, 
played interfaculty rugby, and 
is an honorary member of the 
"Five Dollar Club". Obviously 
of Irish parentage, Pte. O'Dixon 
aspires to be an M.D. in the 
R.C.A.F. 



Agnes Jane Eagles 

Owen Sound, Ont. 
Born in Owen Sound, Ont., 
attended Vaughan Road and 
Harbord Collegiates, Toronto. 
Matriculated in 1937. Played 
on Medical women's basket- 
ball, hockey and tennis teams. 
President of Medical Women's 
Athletic Society, 1942. Plans 
general or obstretrical prac- 
tice. 



David S. Ernst 

Kitchener, Ont. 
H. A., as he will always be 
affectionately remembered by 
his colleagues, claims he 
matriculated before coming to 
U. of T. to obtain further 
enlightenment. Dextrous with 
his fingers, Dave should go 
far in surgery. Future plans 
— the Navy. 



Milton Irvine Engel 

Windsor, Ont. 

Matriculated from Oshawa 
Collegiate and Vocational 
Institute. Although has 

numerous future plans, none 
are definite. 



Archie D. Foster ($X) 

North Bay, Ont. 
A graduate of North Toronto 
C.I. Following in his brother's 
footsteps. After interning, an 
R.C.A.M.C. M.O. 



Edward Feldman 

Toronto, Ont. 







[107] 



MEDICINE (January Graduation) 






A 1 



Martin Fischer 

Vienna, Austria. 
After matriculating from the 
humanistic gymnasium, at- 
tended the University of 
Vienna and interned at Vien- 
nese General Hospital for one 
year. Came to U. of T. in 1939 
to complete a long medical 
education. 



Eric Charles Grundy (AOA) 
Walkerville, Ont. 
A quiet honour man who 
always enjoys a good party. 
Secretary AOA V, VI, and 
active on the Gym Team for 
six years. Interested in golf, 
riding and construction work. 



Norman Green 

Peterborough, Ont. 
A grad of Peterborough C.I. 
Obtained his "M" playing with 
Meds' baseball teams four 
years. A member of the 
Campus Co-op. Hopes to do 
surgery after the war. 



Henry L. C. Garner 

Regina, Sask. 

Commenced medical education 
at University of Sask., but 
came to Toronto to get the 
real pearls. Future plans 
etherial but no doubt interest- 
ing. 



Leon Goldenberg 

Toronto, Ont. 

Better known as Pee Wee and 
a very cheerful guy, Goldy 
has been active in Interfaculty 
baseball and volleyball. Con- 
tributed to the dramatic talent 
of Daffydil in his youth. In- 
tends to go into general prac- 
tice after the war. 



Gladys Helen Grady 

Cleveland, Ohio. 
Our All-American co-ed who 
came to Meds from St. Hilda's. 
Active in W.M.A.A., being 
President in VI. A member 
of S.A.C. and University Pub- 
lications Committee. Plans 
after interning are debatable. 









E. G. Harvey Hawes 

Kindersley, Sask. 
A very congenial Westerner 
v/ith a B.A. from University 
of Saskatchewan. After plow- 
ing through three years of 
Medicine in Toronto and 
engaging in various activities 
unrelated to the University, 
Harvey is somewhat un- 
decided about the future. 

William Roy Hodgkiss 

Toronto, Ont. 

A graduate of Malvern C.I., 
Toronto. After R.C.A.M.C. 
service hopes to practice 
cbstretrics and gynecology. 



Louis Ralph Harnick 

Toronto, Ont. 



J. Page Harshman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Tall, blond, easy-going Page 
is one of the B. and M. boys. 
Never known to hurry, he was 
an all-star of the Champion- 
ship Water Polo Team. A 
keen bridge expert; enjoys a 
quiet evening at home since 
relinquishing his bachelor 
standing. 

Gordon H. Hawks 

Toronto, Ont. 

A North Toronto C.I. man, 
Gord expects the Army to 
keep him busy for a while 
after graduation. 



Jack Henry 

Bar River, Ont. 
One of the strong, silent but 
cheerful honour men of our 
Year. Well liked by every- 
body, Jack's future plans rest 
to a certain extent with Der 
Fiihrer. 



[108] 



MEDICINE (January Graduation) 



Milton Howard Henderson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Harbord 
C.I. Became the best mail- 
sorter in the faculty. Filled 
the summer vacation with 
fresh air, sunshine, girls and 
hard labour. Future plans — 
Navy, Tropical medicine and ? 



Roy Stewart Irvin (N2N) 

Whitby, Ont. 

"Tony" is our good-natured, 
200-pound gift from Whitby, 
Ont., who has acted as the 
mainstay of the line on several 
Junior and Senior Medical 
Rugby Teams. A member of 
the R.C.A.M.C. Future plans 
are a mystery. 



Robert Morton Jameson 
Victoria, B.C. 

A graduate of Oak Bay H.S., 
Bob came to Varsity from 
Victoria, B.C. After interne- 
ship hopes to join Medical 
Branch of R.C.A.F., some day 
doing post-grad work in 
surgery. 



John Lendrum Johnston 

Campbellford, Ont. (AKK) 

Came from Glebe Collegiate, 
Ottawa. Swam Intercollegiate 
in first year, but soon gave 
up such strenuous exercise. 
Expects to do general practice 
after serving with R.C.A.M.C. 



Sidney Kaplan (<I>Ai:) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Oak- 
wood C.I. and has been a 
prominent member of Inter- 
collegiate and Interfaculty 
Basketball Teams. 



Samuel Kling 

Swift Current, Sask. 
Another cheerful and welcome 
contribution from University 
of Sask. Active in Meds' 
basketball and volleyball. 
Hopes to teach the Army the 
finer points in games of 
chance when he becomes an 
M.O. 









Ricky Kanee (<!>--) 

Melville, Sask. 

Graduated from Melville H.S. 
with two scholarships in 1935, 
and won the Fraternity 
Scholarship Cup while at the 
University of Manitoba. Re- 
ceived B.A. degree in 1940 
from University of Sask. and 
came to Varsity to enter IV 
Year Meds. Married last sum- 
mer. Future plans include 
interneship at Women's Col- 
lege Hospital. 

John Allan Ross Lewis 

Brantford, Ont. 
Apprehensively came to Var- 
sity to wear the red tie from 
Brantford C.I. and Vocational 
School. Spent first four years 
of his college daze in East 
House amidst the rattle of 
glass, gun-powder and frosh's 
knees. House Sec.-Treas. in 
IV. Future? Hamilton General, 
the Army and some blonde or 
brunette. 

Robert Noel Lofthouse 

Kenora, Ont. 

Graduated from Kenora H.S. 
in 1937. Member of Hart 
House Glee Club for three 
years. Lived in South House, 
U. of T. Residence. 

B. D. Laytner 

Toronto, Ont. 



William R. A. Miller 

Toronto, Ont. 

The coed's delight, Bill gradu- 
ated from U.C. in 1938 with a 
B.A. Deluded into taking 
Medicine the same year. A 
member of the R.C.A.M.C, 
future plans remain un- 
revealed. 



Samuel Milrod (<b\1) 

Toronto, Ont. 

A grad of Harbord C.I., Sammy 
is a baseball enthusiast; how- 
ever, played several Inter- 
faculty sports. Special hobby 
is music, plays the piano for 
diversion. A member of 
R.C.A.M.C. 








[109] 



MEDICINE (January Graduation) 









Louis Meyers (<I>W ) 

Toronto. Ont. 

Graduated from Bloor C.I. 

Plays baseball occasionally. 

Intends to practice with the 

R.C.A.M.C. 



YVilva Marjory Mcllmoyle 

Bracebridge, Muskoka. 
Graduated from Bracebridge 
H.S. Came to Varsity with- 
out malice or forethought. 
Sec. of V Year. M.W.V.A. 
representative for Toronto - 
nensis. Ambition — to arrive 
on time. 



Margaret Ilene McKay 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Oakwood 
C.I. to join the ranks of the 
U. of T. Medettes. Enjoys 
swimming, golf and horseback 
riding. Fraternity — AOIT. 
After interning, future plans 
in the lap of the gods. 



Donald Bruce McLean 

Toronto, Ont. 

Bruce is a Toronto man who 
matriculated from Vaughan 
Road C.I. One of our many 
hard-working and industrious 
Army men who has no definite 
plans till after the war. 



James Wallace Macfarlane 

Hamilton, Ont. (NXN) 

A B.A. from McMaster Univer- 
sity and possessor of a dour 
Scot's sense of humour, Wally 
revels in religious and political 
arguments. No doubt the 
future leading E.N.T. man of 
Hamilton. 



Evvcn Andrew Mackenzie 

(AKK) (AOA) 
Pt. Colborne, Ont. 
After tiring of physical labour 
and industrial chemistry, 
entered Medicine. Future 
plans include matrimony im- 
mediately, if not sooner, and 
general practice. 







Tom Montemuro 

Sudbury, Ont. 

Graduated from Sudbury H.S. 
with a scholarship. Wide range 
of interests including baseball, 
tennis, basketball and parties. 
On Newman Club Executive 
for two years. Intends special- 
izing after the war. 



Iain Mackintosh MacKay 

North Bay, Ont. 
Educated in Toronto. Matricu- 
lated from North Toronto C.I. 
Entered Medicine in 1937. 
Immediate future— R.C.A.M.C. 
After the war — perhaps medi- 
cal work in China. 



Leslie Ernest Mottram 

Toronto, Ont. 

The dynamic spark-plug of 
many Interfaculty Meds 
Rugby Teams, Les is also 
interested in baseball, lacrosse. 
Active with the C.O.T.C. and 
managing editor of U. of T. 
Medical Journal V, VI. Taking 
a surgical interneship. 



Percy Minden ($A2) 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Graduated from Hamilton 
Central C.I. Interested in 
photography and active with 
the Camera Club IV- VI. After 
winning the war hopes to go 
into general practice. 



David Bradley McKee 

Mimico, Ont. 

An Irishman by birth. How- 
ever, educated in Toronto. 
Spends his summer holidays 
fishing, working at the Bant- 
ing and keeping the patients 
happy and relatively quiet at 
the Ontario Hospital, New 
Toronto. Plans to practice 
obstetrics and gynecology 
after the war. 

John Phillip George Maroosis 

North Bay, Ont. 
An honour student from the 
North Country, an AOA 
member, and almost unex- 
celled virtuoso in the art of 
conversation and debate. 
Activities outside the Univer- 
sity highly complex but enter- 
taining. Aspires to join the 
R.C.A.F. and do post-grad 
work in Internal Medicine. 



[HO] 



MEDICINE (January Graduation) 



Alexander Dunbar McKelvey 

Toronto, Ont. (NSN) 

"Ataxia Barry" is another of 
the effervescent, good-natured 
grads of U.T.S. Kept in good 
condition with Meds' Rowing 
Team, Revolver Club and 
C.O.T.C. Expects to help win 
the war with the Army or the 
Navy. 



Donald Culham McNeill 

Toronto, Ont. 



George A. Nicolson 

Revelstoke, B.C. 
George hails from B.C. where 
he obtained his B.A. degree 
before heading East. A com- 
paratively quiet Westerner, 
George has been active in 
Interfaculty Basketball and 
Track. Future plans rest with 
the R.C.A.M.C., followed by 
general practice in B.C. 



Eric William Nancekivell 

Hamilton, Ont. (AKK) (AOA) 
Another B.A. from McMaster 
who commutes to Hamilton 
every week-end — reason un- 
known. A flute player, hav- 
ing fluted with the University 
Symphony, Chamber Music 
Club, and C.O.T.C. Band. To 
be called "Dynamite" on 
entering general practice. 

George MacDougall Nicholson 
Hamilton, Ont. (AKK) 

A graduate of Hamilton 
Central Collegiate who still 
appears to take an interest in 
going to school. Future plans 
hang in the hands of the 
surgeons. 



Tom Orton 

Guelph, Ont. 

Easy-going "Ort" carries on 
the medical tradition of his 
family for the third genera- 
tion. Gave up "going out with 
the boys" this year to settle 
down to a quiet married life. 
Expects to specialize with the 
R.C.A.M.C. for a while. 




Charles William Parker 

Guelph, Ont. (N2N) 

Known occasionally as "Rip", 
the well-dressed man of 4T3 
spends the better part of lec- 
tures and clinics entertaining 
everyone within hearing and 
seeing range. Future lies with 
the R.C.A.M.C. 



Andrew Murray Park 

Toronto, Ont. 

A very well-known, popular 
and entertaining gent from 
U.T.S. Famous last words: 
"Say, fellas, have you heard 
this one?" Active in sports, 
Daffydil and the Five Dollar 
Club. After working for the 
Army, hopes to lead a very 
quiet life, he claims. 



Dora Palynchuck 

Leader, Sask. 

Graduated from Bedford Rd. 
Collegiate, Saskatoon. Re- 
ceived B.A. from University 
of Saskatchewan, 1940, before 
heading East to U. of T. Plans 
to enter general practice, later 
specializing in surgery. 



Ray S. Purkis 

Calgary, Alta. 

A B.Sc. from University of 
Alberta. Summers spent as 
school teacher, chemist and 
interne. Interested in tennis, 
badminton and graduating. 



Oscar Pascal 
Toronto, Ont. 

Worked three years juggling 
sodas. Went to O.C.P. for two 
years and learned the art and 
science of making triple- 
deckers. Came to Medicine in 
1937, where education really 
began. 



Orville Oughtred 

Cainsville, Ont. 







[1111 



MEDICINE (January Graduation) 







John Joseph Quiiilan 
Stratford, Ont. 

Buck is an extremely uncon- 
cerned gent who graduated 
from Stratford C.I. some six 
years ago. Holds a private 
pilot's licence and uses his 
weight effectively on Meds' 
Football and Lacrosse Teams. 
Plans to join R.C.A.F. if 
possible. 

Gerard John Quigley (BKH' ) 
Toronto, Ont. 

A popular member of 4T3. 
Active in water polo, football 
and on the Canadian Interne 
Board, 1942. Spent summers 
on Toronto Life Saving Ser- 
vice. Intends to practice 
obstetrics after the war. 



Shena Rosenblatt 

Toronto, Ont. 

Born in Roumania. Took her 
matriculation at Harbord C.I. 
in 1937. Speaks a number 
of different languages. Plans 
to be married after gradua- 
tion. And then intern at 
Women's College Hospital. 



M. M. Reingold 

Toronto, Ont. 

One of Meds best baseball 

pitchers, Tiny is a grad of 

Harbord C.I. Also interested 

in hockey, basketball and the 

Army. 



Charles Eric Robertson (<M8) 
Vancouver, B.C. 
Stumbled into "Varsity" after 
blundering through Arts at 
U.B.C. Became appropriately 
known as "Pokie". Pre- 
maturely aged by English 
Rugby, Meds Soccer and cer- 
tain other nick-names. Future 
plans include the Navy (we 
hope) and a quiet practice 
among the "natives" of our 
Pacific slopes. 

Irving Rother (A<J>II) (<MM') 
Toronto, Ont. 

Tall, dark Riverdale C.I. grad. 
A basketball and baseball 
stalwart, whose secret ambi- 
tion is to help more people 
than he harms as an M.D. 
Also hopes to get married. 









David B. Stark (N2N) 

Toronto, Ont. 

A graduate of Ridley College 

and an enthusiastic Gymnist. 

Interested greatly in Medicine, 

summer holidays and ward 

rounds. 



Frederick S. Sears (*X) 

St. Stephen, N.B. 
Came to Varsity from Mt. 
Allison University and soon 
established himself as a prom- 
inent hunter. Enjoys married 
life, sleeping, and any game of 
chance involving lucrative 
remuneration. Plans general 
practice in N.B. 



Gordon Henry Stephenson 

Vancouver, B.C. 
Better known as "Stevie". 
Graduated Pharmacy '34. 
Long and notorious career in 
C.O.T.C. Charter member of 
"S5.00 Club". Hobby: Heck- 
ling at banquets. Pet Aver- 
sion: Non-medical co-eds who 
crash a lecture and gabble all 
through it. Intends to enter 
general practice after the war. 

Henry Zodoc Sable 

Montreal, Que. 

A B and M, Hank wanted to 
be a chemist but somehow 
became a doctor. Played 
water polo for Meds III, IV. 
Medical reporter V and Fea- 
ture Editor VI of Varsity and 
U. of T. Medical Journal. 
Ambition — to become a bio- 
chemist if he survives the war 
and marriage. 

William Scott Sedgwick 
Toronto, Ont. 

A hockey enthusiast from 
North Toronto C.I. A road 
construction expert, Bill hopes 
to practice plumbing after 
serving with the R.C.A.M.C. 



Peter Howard Spohn (AA$) 
Vancouver, B.C. 
"Howard's Boy" hails from 
Vancouver, B.C. Graduated 
from U.C.C. in 1937. Active 
in Intercollegiate English 
Rugby and Squash Champion 
of Meds in 1940. Loyal and 
active member of the Five 
Dollar Club. Although mar- 
ried this year, Pete claims his 
future plans depend entirely 
on Adolf. 



[112 



MEDICINE (January Graduation) 



Charles Gordon Stewart 

Chatham, Ont. (N2N) (AOA) 
A scholarship winner from 
Chatham Collegiate, Gord is 
the modest possessor of an 
amazing fund of knowledge, 
especially on medical subjects. 
Interested in the Revolver 
Club. Editor of U. of T. 
Medical Journal. Hopes to 
join R.C.A.F. doing advanced 
biochem. and internal medi- 
cine. 



Lloyd Stewart 

Radville, Sask. 

Lefty is one of the easy-going 
radiology experts of the year. 
Expects to lend his services to 
the Army after interneship. 



Harry M. Slater 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Toronto 
Normal Model School and 
Oakwood C.I. Interests in- 
cluded University Symphony; 
Meds Track: Daffydil; sketch- 
ing; photography . . . and . . . 
Medicine. Summers spent as 
a service station attendant; 
census enumerator, and sales- 
man. . . ! Plans at present. . . ? 

Colin Archibald Sands 

Alameda, Sask. 

A B.A. from University of 
Sask. Came to U. of T. to 
enter IV Meds. Happily mar- 
ried but future plans O.H.M.S. 



Bruce Arthur Seymour (K2) 
Haileybury, Ont. 
A Haileybury man and grad- 
uate of U.T.S., Bruce has been 
a mainstay of Meds Soccer 
Teams for the past five years. 
After interning hopes to be- 
come a Naval M.O. 



Lorna Merle Sansom 

Rosetown, Sask. 
Graduated from Rosetown 
H.S., Sask., with the Governor- 
General's Medal. After win- 
ning scholarships as an under- 
grad at the University of 
Sask., obtained B.A. in 1940. 
Played hockey and basketball 
on Medical Women's Team. 
On Medical Women's Athletic 
Executive and Secretary of VI 
Year, 1942. 







James G. R. Solmes, B.A. 

Oshawa, Ont. 

Jerry inaugurated the new 
B. and M. course in 1935 via 
St. Mike's. Led a peaceful 
life in Medicine until becom- 
ing Secretary of the Canadian 
Intern Board in 1942. Future 
plans known only to God and 
the Army. 



Vernon Leroy Tidey 

Hamilton, Ont. 

A staunch Hamiltonian and 
graduate of Delta C.I., Vern 
has helped uphold the tradi- 
tions of South House, U. of T. 
Residence. A member of 
R.C.A.M.C, hopes to be a sur- 
geon in conjunction with 
general practice. 



Randolph Wilbur White 

London, Eng. 

England's loss was our gain 
when "Bunt" hit the high 
seas for U. of T. A scholar- 
ship holder from University 
of London, this Medico's 
chief delight is arguing with 
clinicians. An honorary mem- 
ber of the $5.00 Club. Aspires 
to join the R.C.A.F. after 
interneship. 



James V. White 

Vancouver, B.C. 



Royston Ralph Smith 

Saskatoon, Sask. 
No photograph received. 
Another contribution from 
University of Saskatchewan, 
where Smitty obtained his 
B.Sc. in 1937. A member of 
the Rifle and Revolver Club. 
Future plans include the 
R.C.A.M.C. "for a while". 



William James White (K2) 

Sudbury, Ont. 

"Whizzer", the Blond Adonis 
from the rugged North Coun- 
try, is an experienced nickel 
miner, an A-l rugby player, 
and charter member of the 
Five Dollar Club. After 
interning hopes to see some 
action at last. 








[113 



MEDICINE (July Graduation) 









Max Alexandroff 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Humberside 
Collegiate. 1932. Took two 
years at Varsity; then five 
years in business. '39 back to 
college as a married man — to 
graduate as an army man. 
Future — to help beat Hitler, 
then. . . ? 



John Ralph Allanach 

Moncton, N.B. 

Matriculated from Aberdeen 
High School in Moncton, N.B., 
thence to Mount Allison Uni- 
versity. Graduating with a 
Bachelor of Science degree, 
Ralph then came to Varsity. 
Plans are indefinite because of 
the war. 



William Gerald Allanach 

Moncton, N.B. 

Matriculated from Aberdeen 
High School. Moncton, N.B. 
A Bachelor of Science degree 
from Mount Allison Univer- 
sity before entering Varsity. 
Future plans are indefinite 
due to the war. 



John Douglas Boyd Baird 

St. John's, Nfld. (*PT) 

Year President II. Fraternity 
President V. First "T" & "M" 
for intercollegiate soccer 
championship II, IV. Quarter 
Master of Meds. athletics IV, 
V. Played soccer, hockey and 
baseball and never missed the 
Meds. At Home. Expects to 
sleep on the deep with 
R.C.N.V.R. after graduation. 

James Campbell Baldwin 

North Bay, Ont. (4>R2) 

Graduated from North Bay 
C.I. Water polo his specialty. 
Member of Intercollegiate 
Team 1939-40, and champion- 
ship Interfaculty Teams 1940- 
41, and 1941-42. Future plans 
depend on the war. 



Charles Joseph Bardawill 

Aylmer, Ont. 

Matriculated from Aylmer 
Collegiate. Future plans — 
R.C.A.M.C. and then treating 
the Psych, in the sick. 









William E. Bateman (N2N) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Bill came to Varsity from 

Oakwood Collegiate. Sports 

are rugby, squash, swimming 

and skiing. Ambition — more 

skiing accidents of a certain 

type. 



A. William Beairsto 

Toronto. Ont. 



Saul Berger 

Estevan Saskatchewan 
Saul entered the University 
of Saskatchewan with a 
Governor - General's medal 
and an entrance scholarship. 
There he was a Varsity track 
star — and graduated with a 
B.A. degree "cum laude". 
While completing his medical 
training in Toronto Saul won 
his Senior "M" and made 
many friends. 



David Mossom Boyd 

Victoria, B.C. 

Matriculated from Oak Bay 
High School, Victoria, thence 
to Victoria College, UJ3.C. 
1936-38 (Biology). Obtained 
Baptie Scholarship 1939. 
Played English Rugby '38-39. 
'39-40. C.O.T.C. '39-41. Future 
— Navy until war is won, then 
back home to practice medi- 
cine. 



Thomas Arthurs Burnett Boyd 

Honan, China 

Art. Came to Varsity from 
Canadian Academy, Kobe. 
Japan. Played Intercollegiate 
and Meds Soccer and Meds 
Water Polo I- VI. Summers- 
boys' camp, mining, office 
clerk. Burwash Hall I-III. 
Pres. of Meds Athletic Assoc. 
VI. Future— R.C.A.M.C. 



William Alexander Brown 

Sault Ste Marie, Ont. 
Graduating from Sault Col- 
legiate Institute, he has spent 
the so-called best years of his 
life studying medicine, caper- 
ing, and withstanding five 
years of residence life at Bur- 
wash Hall; president of Nelles 
House V. Future?— R.C.A.M.C. 



[114] 



MEDICINE (July Graduation) 



William Gerald Burrows 
Orillia, Ont. (AKK) 

Came to Varsity from Orillia 
Collegiate. Medical Society 
III; Revolver Club IV. Athletic 
activities — oiil. Student interne 
in Children's Hospital. Future 
plans — won't believe he has 
graduated until handed his 
degree, but hopes to get in on 
World War II. Then pediatrics; 
but who knows? 

G. B. Chambers 

Saskatoon, Sask. 



Joshua Jesse Chesnie (5>AE) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Born and grew up in Toronto. 
Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Was introduced to the 
fundamentals of the pianoforte 
at the Toronto Conservatory 
of Music and decided to stay 
on for a number of years. 
Hobby is music. After gradua- 
tion — internship, and then? 



Lillian Mary Clark 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Riverdale 
Collegiate. Studied music at 
Toronto Conservatory. Plans 
to interne in Toronto. 



L. C. Cody 

Toronto, Ont. 



Saul Cohen 

Toronto, Ont. 

Rom in Toronto, Jan. 21, 1921. 
Matriculated from Parkdale 
Collegiate in June, 1938. 
Worked through University 
by virtue of varied summer 
employment — vendor on 
Montreal-Detroit trains; ham- 
burg stand; shipper at Swift- 
Canadian Packers. Joined the 
R.CA.M.C. on May 15, 1942. 




Arthur Renwick Cooper Cole 

Toronto, Ont. (<M@) 

Art. Matriculated from U.T.S. 







W. Howard Croskery (AKK) 
Ottawa. Ont. 



George Culnan 

Toronto, Ont. 

Statesman and politician of 
the year, George has sparked 
many a successful enterprise. 
He topped his career by being 
acclaimed President of Medi- 
cal Society in his sixth year. 
Future — "Wine, women and 
song." 



Frederick Heuston Davis 

Vancouver, B.C. ($KN.) 



Arthur Stearne Deacon 

Toronto, Ont. 

No photograph received. 



George Wesley Dix 

Scarborough, Ont. 
"He leaves his friends to dig- 
nify them more." Born in 
Sask., later matriculated and 
Normal Schooled at Moose 
Jaw (maybe that's why he 
talks too much). The C.O.T.C. 
Band benefitted by his second 
trumpet in III year. Future 
plans — joining the Navy. 

Clark W. Dyer 

New Toronto, Ont. 
Graduated from Shelburne 
High School with Burt Prior. 
Had a banking career of one 
year before entering Varsity. 
Sports indulged in were 
squash, swimming, rugby, 
lacrosse, Softball and, one 
only, harrier race. Other 
interests were Meds politics, 
U. of T. Brass Band, C.O.T.C. 
Ambitions are. mighty but 
indefinite. 








[115] 



MEDICINE (July Graduation) 








Julius M. Ennis. B.A. (BSP) 
Welland. Ont. 

Entered Biological and Medi- 
cal Sciences (1940) from Wel- 
land High School. Topped his 
Varsity career by getting 
married. 



Gerald Walker Fitzgerald 

Regina, Sask. 

Graduated in Psychology 

1938 from Victoria College. 



Hugh Singleton Ford 

Victoria, B.C. 

Matriculated in Victoria, B.C. 
Spent one year at U.B.C., then 
came to Varsity. Played rug- 
ger for Varsity, soccer, squash 
and badminton for Meds. 



Margaret Jean Forgie (LIB*) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Attended Saint Clements' 
High School for girls, then a 
year in Arts at U.C. Social 
and academic career as yet is 
distinguished by neither fame 
nor infamy. Hopes to keep it 



Edwin Thomas French (N2)N) 
Regina, Sask. 

Matriculated from Upper 
Canada College. 



Joseph Robert William Fulton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Joe matriculated from Hum- 
berside C.I. in 1938. Kiwanis 
Scholarship in Scholarship, 
Leadership, Character and 
Games. Class President and 
member of Medical Society 
1941. Varsity Junior and 
Intermediate Hockey Teams 
'38-39, '40-41. 

John Hamilton Gardiner 

Toronto, Ont. 

John is a product of York 
Memorial Collegiate. Enjoys 
taking things apart, especially 
his motorcycle. Believes in 
skiing, canoeing, swimming 
£>nd having fun. Future— 
K.C.A.M.C. and then general 
practice. 




Henry Goldenberg 

Toronto, Ont. 



(SAM) 







John G. Hall 

Ingersoll, Ont. 



Frederick Wm. Hanley, B.A. 

Ottawa, Ont. (AQA) 

The study of medicine left 
too little time for his educa- 
tion. Lacking other sources, 
he relied on scholarships for 
money. President V year and 
President of Student Labour 
Club. Marriage to a sociolo- 
gist very enjoyable. Plans — 
rot to be too successful. 



Elizabeth Emily Harrison 

(r$B) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Medicine. Came to Varsity 
from Ontario Ladies' College. 
M.W.U.A. Secretary III, Treas- 
urer IV, Vice-President V, 
President VI. Delegate to 
National C.A.M.S.I. V. 

John E. Harvey, M.A. 

Killam, Alta. 

Gift of the University of 
Alberta, John came to Toronto 
after two years of pedagogy. 
Won Sir Edmund Walker 
Scholarship I, Camera Club 
Exec. IV. Musician, photog- 
rapher, and humorist extra- 
ordinary, his ambition is to be 
able to support his charming 
wife. 

Arthur P. Hayward 

Toronto, Ont. 

1940— B'nai Brith Scholarship. 
1941— Scarlet fever. 1942— 
Romance (or reasonable fac- 
simile thereof). Extracurricu- 
lar activities — S.C.M., squash, 
and wondering which of two 
pleasant alternatives would be 
the pleasanter: 
"How happy could I be with 

either, 
Were t'other dear charmer 

away!" 



[116] 



MEDICINE (July Graduation) 



Benjamin Henry (<T?A2) 

Timmins, Ont. 

Medicine. Valadictorian Tim- 
mins High and Vocational 
School. Came to Varsity 
through courtesy of circula- 
tion department, Toronto 
Daily Star. Worked summers 
on construction — winters dis- 
pensing sandwiches and pills. 
Aspires to ride the range in 
Texas. 



Bernard G. Herman (IIA$) 
Toronto, Ont. (A$ri) 

Matriculated Oakwood C.I. 
Medical "M" holder and got 
nick-name "Coach". Then 
decided to graduate. Hopes to 
be stationed in Tahiti. 



John Stewart Heron, B.A. 

Mount Dennis, Ont. 



Donald Huchins 

Schomberg, Ont. 
Matriculated from Oakwood 
C.I. Future plans up to the 
army. 



Robert Duncan Jolly (9K<J/) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Arrived at Varsity in 1937 
answering to "Bob", "R.D.", 
"Joll" and "Dirty Meds". He 
hopes he won't forget to re- 
spond to "Doctor". Played 
football, baseball and hookey, 
and now marks X on back of 
E.C.A.M.C. cheques. 



Frederick Crawford Jones 
Toronto, Ont. 

Casey came from Malvern 
C.I. via the devious route of 
one year in M. & P. at Vic. 
Vice-President IV; C.A.M.S.I. 
Treasurer IV, V. Enjoyed 
fencing in his youth. Hopes 
to specialize in naval surgery 
for war's duration and then 
surgery, G.P., or G.O.K. 







Monte Lyons Joseph 
Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Upper 
Canada College. Member of 
Meds Soccer Team '37, '38, '39, 
■10, '42. 



Jesse Ketchum, B.A. 

Saskatoon, Sask. 
Matriculated from N u t a n a 
Collegiate, then Arts at U. of 
Sask. Came to Varsity to 
study medicine and the female 
situation. 



Charles S. Kilgour (N2N) 

Toronto* Ont. 

Matriculated from U.T.S. Be- 
lieves in a family tradition of 
leaving the horn-blowing to 
Gabriel and to Pass Arts 
students. 



F. G. E. King 

Brantford, Ont. 



Won Leung, B.A. 

Vancouver, B.C. 
Of no fixed abode, having 
spent his pre-school years in 
China, then a few years in 
each of the Prairie Provinces 
and more years on the Pacific 
Coast, where he acquired a 
B.A. from the University of 
British Columbia. Chose 
Varsity for Medicine because 
the summer vacations were 
long. Is Vice-President of 
sixth year. 



A. S. Lightfoot 

Toronto, Ont. 

Noted for his prompt and 

punctual attendance at lee- 





5*H 




[117] 



MEDICINE (July Graduation) 







Ross Alexander Lobb, B.A. 

Beatty. Sask. 

Came to Varsity from Univer- 
sity of Saskatchewan. Future 
— ask Col. Hagerman. 



John A. IVIacLean 

Ottawa. Ont. 



(IIKP) 



Gwendolyn Ina Mahood 

Calgary, Alta. 

Gwen came to Varsity via 
Western Canada High School. 
Spent summers in the Rockies. 
Was on Women's Medical 
Athletic Executive. Plans to 
interne in Toronto and get 
married. 



Jack Manheim 

Toronto, Ont. 



Charles Jules Mathe 

Toronto, Ont. 

Medicine. Won Knights of 
Columbus Scholarship for 
Senior Matriculation at De La 
Salle "Oaklands" College. 
Played for Junior Meds 
Hockey Team, 1939-40. In the 
army for duration. 



Robert Walter McCormick 

Harrow, Ont. 

Graduated from Harrow High 
School and came to Varsity in 
1938. Holds the distinction of 
being the biggest fellow in the 



class. 









James Sylvester McGoey, B.A. 

Ponteix, Sask. 

Jimmy came to Varsity from 

U. of Sask. Future plans — to 

attend the next 100 Meds At 

Homes. 



Ritchie J. MacKay, B.A. 

Saskatoon, Sask. 
University of Saskatchewan — 
four years. "A Western 
gentleman." 



Janey Morgan McLeod 

Sarnia, Ont. (AOI1) 

Graduated from Sarnia Col- 
legiate Institute and Technical 
School. Secretary of M.W.U.A. 
in third year. Secretary- 
Treasurer of M.W.U.A. in 
fourth year. President of 
A.O.II. in fourth year. Ambi- 
tion — to sit down in clinics. 



John Archibald McNeill 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Humber- 
side C.I. Entered University 
of Toronto. Rugby Juniors, 
Intermediate, and Seniors, 
Varsity 1939-40. Interfaculty 
Hockey Team and lacrosse. 
Future — Army. 



Robert Gordon Tilley Millar 

Toronto, Ont. 



K. T. G. Moller 

Timmins, Ont. 

Matriculated from the Schu- 
macher High School (1938) 
with the Robert Simpson 
Scholarship. Student interne 
at the Hospital for Sick Chil- 
dren during IV-VI years. 
Passed the primary examina- 
tions of the Royal College of 
Surgeons at the end of third 
year. President of the Meds 
Varsity Christian Fellowship 
1940-42. 



[118] 



MEDICINE (July Graduation) 



James Findlay Murray 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Oakwood 
C.I., '38. Besides studies, he 
has been a member of the 
Medical Society III, IV years 
and U. of T. Athletic Direc- 
torate '41-'43. Played Senior 
Varsity Foolball, '39. "M" 
and "T" holder. Future 
plans—? 

Douglas Kent Murphy, B.A. 

Saskatoon, Sask. 
Matriculated from Nutana 
C.I. Pre-medical under- 
graduate scholarship and B.A. 
University of Sask. Inter- 
faculty Water Polo, 1941, 
Toronto. 



Nicholas Obniowka 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Canada from Polish 
Ukraine in 1928. Graduated 
from Parkdale Collegiate in 
1938. Scholarship in English 
in IV and V years high school. 
Gold Medal on graduation. 
Intend to go into general 
surgery. 



William John Orr (N2N) 

Niagara Falls, Ont. 
Bill, better known to nurses 
as Clark Gable, is President 
of his fraternity. Was on 
Intermediate Track Team and 
could have been a champion 
hurdler but refused to train. 
A good student, he has never 
asked himself to take honours. 



J. E. Ross Parrott 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Mal- 
vern C.I. Hart House Glee 
Club III, IV; Stadium usher 
II-V. Interested in music, 
philately, golf, canoe trips. 
Immediate future up to army 
cr navy. 



Sherman Angus Piper 

Ceylon, Ont. 

Enrolled at Varsity in 1938 in 
Medicine. Matriculated from 
Flesherton High School with 
the Miss Agnes McPhail and 
the Second Carter Scholar- 
ships. On graduation will go 
on active duty in the army. 









Raymond Hector Porcheron 

Kirkland Lake, Ont. 
Matriculated from Kirkland 
Lake High School. A member 
of the Canadian Protestant 
League. An enthusiastic 
member of Intervarsity Chris- 
tian Fellowship — President V. 
Future plans — world recon- 
struction. 



Burton Connor Prior 

Shelburne, Ont. 
Graduated from Shelburne 
High School with the Local 
I.O.D.E. Prize. Apprenticed 
in Pharmacy but due to a 
slight error in buildings found 
himself registered in Medicine. 
Punctuated studies with 
sports, U. of T. Band, Revolver 
Club. 

Alan John Richards 

Toronto, Ont. 

Born and bred in Toronto. 
Went to Upper Canada Col- 
lege and U. of T. Schools. Had 
some interest in skiing and 
other sports. After graduation 
some time will be spent in the 
service. Then. . . . 



F. J. Rigg 

Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ont. 



Lillian Isobel Rigg 
Dunnville, Ont. 
Matriculated from 
Strachan School. 



ishop 



Donald Robertson 

Toronto, Ont. 
Medicine. Matriculated 
Upper Canada College, 
listed in R.C.A.M.C. in 
1942. 



(vp T ) 

from 
En- 
May, 






[119] 



MEDICINE (July Graduation) 








Lome Kenneth Robinson 

Morrisburg, Ont. 
Graduate of the Ottawa Nor- 
mal School. Came to Varsity 
after teaching school in East- 
ern Ontario. Was a member 
of South House, University of 
Toronto residence. 



Cyril Rotenberg (I1A<I>) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Medicine. Matriculated from 
U.T.S. By dint of exhortation 
by friends got through so far. 
Medical '"M" holder. Favourite 
pastime — buying of Fraternity- 
Pins. After graduation intends 
to settle down to quiet army 
life. 



Eric Francis Routley (N2N) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated at Upper Canada 
College. C.O.T.C. I-III (Lieu- 
tenant), elected to A.O.A. Fra- 
ternity V, President VI. On 
staff of Students' Medical 
Journal III-V, Editor VI. En- 
listed in R.C.A.M.C. in V. 
Future depends on "the dura- 
tion". 



Norman Hanna Rumball 

Toronto, Ont. 

Norman graduated from U.T.S. 
in 1938. An apothecary at 
heart, he learned about medi- 
cine in his father's drug store. 
His favourite sports are shoot- 
ing pool and drinking cokes. 
His ambition is to be the most 
solid citizen in his community. 



Edward Irving Shapiro (^AS) 
St. Catharines, Ont. 



Myron Jacob Shapiro (IIA$) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Oakwood 
C.I. with Biology Prize and 
dropped a scholarship for Pass 
Arts to enter Medicine. Won- 
ders why. Pilam Sophomore 
Scholarship Key — then re- 
laxed. Favourite sport — re- 
laxing. After graduation in- 
tends to recuperate from a 
nick-name. 








Eloise May Shaver 

Kingston, Ont. 

Matriculated from Chatham 
C.I.; studied English and His- 
tory at Queens — then disre- 
garded family tradition and 
came to Varsity. Undergradu- 
ate interneship at Women's 
College Hospital. Hobby — run- 
ning up and down the key- 
board of a piano. 

John Sutton Simpson (N2N) 
Collingwood, Ont. 
Class Vice-President I. New 
Nose IV. Johnnie has found 
the ideal combination of work 
and play; and with his per- 
sonality, ambition, and tech- 
nique with the nurses, should 
go far. Plans include T.G.H. 
and a sailor suit. 



A. W. Smith, B.A. (AQA) 

Barrie, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Barrie 
C.I. Spent an interesting four 
years in B and M. graduating 
from Vic in '39. Finds Medi- 
cine no less interesting and 
am anticipating an enthusias- 
tic career. 



Glen Gilmore Smith 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Oakwood 
Collegiate. Hobby is Koda- 
chrome Photography. 



James Kenneth Brydon Smith 

Brampton, Ont. 
Matriculated from Jarvis Col- 
legiate with Mary Trimble 
Scholarship (Brampton) . Row- 
ing Team in Meds II. 



Sydney Am Sol way (<ME) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Jarvis C.I. 
Secret ambition to introduce 
legislation calling for a 40- 
hour week in medical practice. 
All future plans to be sus- 
spended for the duration. 



[120 



MEDICINE (July Graduation) 



Donald Alex. Stewart, B.A. 

Sintaluta, Sask. 
Don came to Varsity after 
having spent four years in 
pre-clinical Medicine in the 
University of Saskatchewan. 
Interested in all athletics. 
Hopes to study and practice 
in Paediatrics after the war. 



Clinton Story 

Toronto, Ont. 

The bearer of the name, 
conscious of nothing to com- 
mend in himself, would like to 
recommend One whom he has 
found can help a fellow when 
he needs it most — the Lord 
Jesus Christ. 



Alan S. Tauber 
Windsor, Ont. 





Carl Lloyd Taylor 

Pefferlaw, Ont. 

Matriculated from Uxbridge 
US. and graduated from 
Toronto Normal School. Came 
to Varsity to get relaxation 
and escape from the strict 
discipline of primary school 
teaching. Broke the monotony 
r.f life by taking unto himself 
a -wife previous to entering IV 
year. Future plans — the Army. 



H. H. Thomas 

Toronto, Ont. 



Emerson Peter Titcombe 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Northern Vo- 
cational School, Toronto, 1937. 
Entered Medicine 1938. Sports 
activities — Water Polo and 
Swimming — 3 years. Future — 
Golf?? 







Ian Pelham Todd 

London, England 
Matriculated from Sherbourne 
School, England, 1937. Went to 
St. Bartholomew's Hospital, 
London. Spent 15 months at 
Cambridge. Came to Toronto, 
Sept. 1941, on a Rockefeller 
Studentship. Lived at Trinity 
College; played English rug- 
ger and soccer. Returning to 
take degree from London. 



James Allin Turner (<M0) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Answers to "Pete". Came to 
Medicine from Humberside 
C.I. Has been learning less 
and less about more and more 
for six years. Played Inter- 
faculty Hockey, Water Polo, 
Rugby. Secretary-Treasurer 
IV, Vice-President V of Meds 
Athletics. Plans to practice on 
unsuspecting soldiers. 



Mel B. Victor (<ME) 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Can also call Toronto and 
New York "home". Came from 
St. Catharines C.I. to Varsity. 
President of Fraternity '42-'43. 
Future — as definite as the du- 
ration of war. 



John Alexander Virtue 

Burlington, Ont. 
He was on the Intercollegiate 
Track Team 1939 and '40, and 
played Rugby for Meds II-V. 
Caven House (Burwash Hall) 
President in 1941. 



Rupert Falkland Warren 
Falkland, B.C. 

Graduated from Alberta with 
B.Sc. and taught High School 
at Runnymede C.I. Hobbies 
are painting, fishing, hunting, 
music. Intends to do general 
surgery. 







[121] 



MEDICINE (July Graduation) 








«fc 



Sydney Allen Warren 

Toronto, Ont. 

Sid is a graduate of Harbord 
C.I. He has a very sunny dis- 
position, and in spite of a 
Bell's Palsy in fourth year 
continued to smile vigorously 
r.nd unilaterally. Chief ambi- 
tion — to collect "belles lettres" 
and fish. 



J. Murray Weinberg, B.A. 

Toronto. Ont. 

Matriculated from P.C.I, with 
Jean Balmer and 3rd Alexan- 
der Scholarships. Future — 
Scientific Medicine. 



Garden McDonell Wells 

Ottawa, Ont. (NZN) 

Sparked the football teams of 
Varsity Intermediates and 
Senior Meds. Possessed a com- 
mission in C.O.T.C., to men- 
tion a few activities. At home 
on anything from roller skates 
to St. Hilda's steps. Ambition 
— canoe trip down the Ama- 
zon . . . (with the current). 



Hugh Squire Welsman 

Toronto, Ont. 
No photograph received. 
Matriculated from North 
Toronto Collegiate. 



John Stanley Whalen 
Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Parkdale 
Collegiate. Played on Meds 
Basketball Teams I-III. Future 
plans focussed on the R.C.A.F. 
and later the fascinating north 
country. 



William Seymour White 

Toronto, Ont. 

A son of the manse, who came 
10 U. of T. via Regina College 
and University of Saskatche- 
wan. Future: R.C.A.M.C— 
not to mention marriage. 






Melvin Lloyd Whiting 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Victoria Col- 
lege in 1939. Summers spent 
nickel mining, travelling in 
the Orient, and interning at 
the Western Hospital. Future 
— a military secret. 



A. P. Wilson 

Windsor, Ont. 



Bruce Muir Wilson (N£N) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Born in Santa Fe, N.M., 
U.S.A. Has been at sundry 
times domiciled in Guatamala, 
Honduras, Salvador, Columbia, 
and latterly in Brazil. He 
stopped wandering recently, 
and matriculated from Upper 
Canada College. Immediate 
future— the R.C.A.M.C. 



James Melrose Wishart 

Mount Dennis, Ont. 
Graduating from York Me- 
morial, Jim won the Silver 
Medal for General Proficiency. 
His interests include sports, 
music, and bagpipes (original 
member, C.O.T.C. Pipe Band). 
He radiates good cheer, and 
has probably slapped more 
backs than anyone else in the 



Mary Olga Zerebko. B.Sc. 

Blaine Lake. Sask. 
This little atom of feminity 
came to Varsity via U. of Sask. 
Joined the Class of 4T4 with 
the hope of mastering Medi- 
cine. Likes men and women 
who work. Interests: "Life, 
liberty, and the pursuit of 
happiness." Is unable to prog- 
nose the future course. 



[122] 




[123 | 




[124 




' 






W 



\ 



CZECHOSLOVAKIA 



[125] 




C. R. YOUNG, 

C.E. 



1 N the training of young men and women for the 
business of life the years spent in eollege represent one phase only, but a most 
important and significant phase. The aim of all institutions of learning is to 
bring to their students, at an age ivhich is at least not unreceptive, those prin- 
ciples and ideals upon ivhich a career may be ivisely founded. With what success 
that plan has been attended during the past year, time alone will tell, but ice 
ivho have witnessed the outcome of similar ventures over many years have high 
hopes. 

Despite the stress and uncertainty of the days through which we are passing, 
young people should, and doubtless do, feel thankful for the opportunity of 
having a share in a colossal drama, tragedy although it is. Revolutionary- 
advances in thought and execution come almost overnight. Dr. Charles E. Inglis 
has said that during the past three years the developments in certain important 
branches of engineering in Britain have been as great as would ordinarily have 
been spread over fifteen years. 

It has often been said in addresses to those who are trained in the practical 
sciences that the world has failed to accord to the engineer that recognition 
which his personal and professional merits would warrant. Legislation, or cor- 
porate action, or both, are urged as the means by ivhich he may be elevated to 
the plane upon ivhich he desires to dwell. The solution of the problem does not 
lie that way. It is essentially a matter for the individual engineer and will 
always be so. Sixty-five years ago a Surveyor-General of Canada. Lindsay Russell, 
put the matter to the engineering profession of that day as directly and 
challengingly as it has ever been put: 

"The only legitimate means of raising the status of the profession consists 
in the effort of each individual thereof, by the evidences of conduct, acquire- 
ments, and ability, to win for himself the good opinion of those of his fellow- 
citizens with whom he comes in contact. The more as individuals the members 
of any profession succeed in this, the higher as a class they will stand. If as a 
class they are held in slight esteem by the public, it is because they do not merit 
more. Public opinion is. on tin- whole, tolerably just, and no doubt rates the 
smites of any class at their true value. I am afraid we will have to rest content 
with being of no more importance in the eyes of our fellow-creatures than the 
circumstances of our own merits, and the value of our services to them, have 
torn hi tied to [inscribe." 

[126] 



§§§§£§• 



hTSS^' ^ 



t \ PERMANENT EXECUTIVE M± 

mCA F&cul fy of A p p i i c - 1 5 ^M^r 



and Enqincerinq 



££j UNIVERSITY -^ ^ 

k^f TORONTO h-' L- 1 

^ 1942-1943 ,„.,. ^ ^ 



Permanent Executive 4T3 

1 he class of 4T3 has suddenly realized that school 
days are over. It is with a mixed feeling of anticipation and regret that we realize that our 
four brief hut happy years at S.P.S. have come to an end. We, the first real "War-Babies." 
look at the past years in retrospect, recollecting the many friendships and experiences we 
have enjoyed since the eventful days of September, 1939. Few of us will forget any of the 
past four Septembers, initiated, initiating, reinforcing and observing. The years spent at 
School have been filled with never-to-be-forgotten incidents, and it is the intention of your 
Permanent Executive to keep in touch with all members, as well as to afford a means by 
which members can keep in touch with each other. However, unless each and every member 
co-operates with the Executive their task will be hopeless. 

The Executive will maintain a record of names, addresses and occupations of all the 
graduating class. At the moment it is very difficult to surmise where any of us will be in 
two months. It is imperative that John Dyke, our secretary, knows the location and posi- 
tion of each man as soon as possible. Information will always be available from the secretary 
or your departmental councillors. News of interest will be provided by circular letter and 
through the University of Toronto Monthly. Your Permanent Executive is only too willing 
to work for you Write to them about your ideas; about any information you require; or 
just for old time's sake. 

We ask you to co-operate with us and the U. of T. Alumni itself to maintain the "Spirit" 
of the University and of the School and the "Tradition" of the Class of 4T3. 

May good fortune and happiness be yours throughout the coming years. 



[127] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 








Francis Mario Aimone 

Cobalt. Ont. 

Metallurgy. From C.H.S. to 
Varsity via the Northland. 
Was on the Junior School 
Gym Team and got an "S." 
Likes being helpful, nature, 
and the finer things. Honours 
every year. Stud. Assoc, of 
A.I.M.E. and Prof. Eng. of Ont. 
Future lies in the hands of the 
Selective Service. 

Maurice James Aykroyd, Jr. 

Commenced higher education 
as First Year President of 
H.C. This start was terminated 
swiftly and followed by a long 
session at the Red School 
House in an effort to become a 
Civil Engineer. The extra- 
mural activities consisted of 
mgr. of champ, hockey team 
1940, Civil Club Vice-Chair- 
man, member of School Din- 
ner, At-Home and Nite Com- 
mittees, terminated by Eng. 
Soc. 1st Vice-Pres. and Direc- 
tor of School Nite Revue, 
1943. Expect great things 
from creosoted timber in post- 
war construction. 

Robert Roy Asselstine 

Schumacher, Ont. 
Mechanical. From Schumacher 
H.S. Immediate plans are for 
the Army. Member A.S.M.E. 
and Mech. Club. 



Robert M. Allemang 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Came to S.P.S. 
from Humberside to post- 
pone working for four (?) 
years. Joined the Army to 
get out of C.O.T.C. and plans 
to combine engineering and 
the Army upon graduation. 



Owen Brown Roland (4>TA) 
Cache Bay, Ont. 
Mining. From Sturgeon Falls 
H.S. Wrestling I, II; hockey 
III, IV. Plans for post-grad 
course at Michigan if Selective 
Service permits. 



John Thomas Brennan 

Arnprior, Ont. 

Graduated from Arnprior H.S. 

Played football II, IV. Intend 

going in the Army as an 

O.M.E. 










Arthur Daniel Allin 

Lindsay, Ont. 

Came to Toronto at a tender 
age, obtained matriculation at 
Humberside C.I. Outside 
activities include interest in 
flying, skiing and golfing. Was 
Fourth Year Rep. of Civil 
Club. Immediate plans for 
future necessarily indefinite. 



Hugh Williams Ashton (SX) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. President of ~X 

(Toronto). Played junior 
rugby II, junior baseball I, II, 

senior baseball III, IV. Future 
plans — the altar. 



James Harold Archer 

Toronto, Ont. 

Metallurgy. Came to "School" 
from Western Tech. Nursed a 
shovel for Lakeshore Mines 
and Inco. Worked for a year 
with Aluminum Co. of Canada. 
Future — who knows? Ambi- 
tion — who cares? 



John Kenneth Allen 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. Came to S.P.S. 
from Newcastle H.S., New- 
castle, Ont., and Riverdale 
C.I., Toronto, with the help of a 
Leonard Foundation Scholar- 
ship. 



Roy Leslie Adams 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity via Dan- 
forth Tech. Worked for the 
Hydro for two summers. Left 
school to work a year for the 
National Research Council. 
Was Canadian member of the 
National Defense Research 
Committee, Boston, 1940. He 
enjoys sailing and skiing; is a 
member of the Institute of 
Radio Engineers. 

Huestis Everett Archibald 

Toronto, Ont. 

Civil. Was surprised by 
honours in First Year. Retali- 
ated by being Secretary- 
Treasurer of Civil Club II. 
Sergeant III, and Sergeant- 
Major in Second Battalion IV. 
Expect to join the R.C.E. in 
the spring. 



[128 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 



Raymond Patrick Byrnes 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Came from St. 
Mike's. S.P.S. Swimming and 
Water Polo Teams I-III. 
Recording Secretary of New- 
man Club. Expects to go in 
Army as O.M.E. officer with 
R.C.O.C. 



Robert Royde Brooks (AXA) 
St. Catharines, Ont. 
Mechanical. Came to Varsity 
from St. Catharines C.I. after 
great struggle with teachers. 
Played S.P.S. basketball I-IV. 
Also interested in golf, softball 
and volleyball. Future plans 
indefinite. 



William Edward Bessant 

Toronto, Ont. .(ATA) 

Chemical. Came to school 
from Humberside C.I. Presi- 
dent of Delta Tau Delta 
(Toronto). Charter member 
of "20th". Future indefinite. 



George Lee Biggs 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Came from Upper 
Canada College. Member of 
Mechanical Club, Vice-Chair- 
man III, Rep. IV. Played 
junior and senior S.P.S. rugby 
I, II. IV. Likes sailing and 
tennis. Expects to join Ord- 
nance Mechanical Eng. and 
then to industry. 



John Kendal Bingham 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. From Lawrence 
Park C.I. Member School Nite 
Committee. Future in R.C.E. 



Elery Frank Buckley 

Bright, Ont. 

A Bright (?) boy from Platts- 
ville Continuation School. 
Facts: Member Electrical 
Club, A.I.E.E., and I.R.E. 
Dropped in on other campus 
activities such as musicales. 
debates, and School Nite. 
Mother Bell's problem child 
during summers '41 and '42. 
Loyalties divided between 
S.P.S. and Meds. Future: 
Communications (he hopes). 






Harry James Crawford 

Oro Station, Ont. 
Electrical. Matriculated from 
Barrie C.I. Came to Varsity 
to study radio. Played volley- 
ball I, managed same II-IV; 
played basketball III, managed 
same II, III; played softball 
I, III; basketball referee IV. 
Student member of A.I.E.E. 
and I.R.E. Intend to study 
radio after graduation. 

J. M. Charles 

Toronto, Ont. 
Architecture. 




Gordon Kelso Clement 

Meaford, Ont. 

Metallurgy. From Meaford 
H.S. Knows more about cook- 
ing than anyone in Household 
Science because of smelting 
experience. Future is Govern- 
ment's worry. 



William Hardy Craig (AXA) 

Moose Jaw, Sask. 
Mechanical. Came from the 
University of Saskatchewan 
without ambition. Was on the 
Hart House Camera Commit- 
tee II. Interested athletically, 
including women. Displayed 
amazing ability in financial 
matters. Fraternity brothers 
call him "Scrooge". Despite 
this, says his future will be 
that of a boiler-maker. 

Paul Clarke 

Toronto, Ont. 

Left home to be an Engineer, 

But now his future's not so 
clear. 

He liked to run and skate and 
ski, 

Did anything — if it was free — 

Tried writing songs but could- 
n't sing, 

So joined the Glee Club — and 
still can't. 

Peter Sydney Hayes Cragg 

Toronto, Ont. (BBn) 

Chemical. Came to School 
from U.C.C. and N.T.C.I. 
Member Industrial Chemical 
Club I. Ill, IV. Spent sum- 
mers learning about soap 
(soft soap in particular?). 
Member of Aux. Batt. C.O.T.C. 
II; Air Wing C.O.T.C. Ill; 
University Air Training Corps 
IV. Future: Who can tell? 






[129] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 






James T. Cawlej 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mining. Matriculated from 
the school of hard knocks. 
Awarded Eng. Society Semi- 
centennial 2T3 Bursary. Eng. 
Soc. Executive — Year Rep. I, 
Secretary II, 2nd Vice-Pres., 
III. Pres. IV. Future — raising 
a family and politics. 



David Craig 

Levis, P.Q. 

Chemical. No prophesies for 

the future. S.P.S. Gymnastic 

Team II-IV. Winner, Don 

Barton Memorial Trophy. 

Winner, Jr. Interfaculty Gym. 



Walter Abraham Cole 

Toronto, Ont. 

Engineering Physics (Com- 
munications) . Entered Var- 
sity from Vaughan Road C.I. 
to study aeronautics. Switched 
to communications III. Parti- 
cipated in gymnastics and 
rowing I, struggle to survive 
II, baseball III, IV. After 
graduation, communication 
engineering; possibly research. 

Douglas Stuart Chappell 

Sydney, N.S. 

Civil. From Sydney Academy 
School. Played volleyball, 
basketball and hockey for 

school. 





B. Charlett 

Toronto, Ont. 
Metallurgy. 



Thomas Nathan Christilavv 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Mechanical. From Hamilton 
Central Collegiate. Fraternity 
— Delta Upsilon. Played vol- 
leyball, baseball for S.P.S., 
imming. Member H.H. 
Committee, '42-'43. 








Michael Arthur Capper 

Walkerton, Ont. 
Mechanical. From Mitchell 
H.S. with second Carter-Perth. 
Worked with Ford Motor Co., 
Windsor. Played lacrosse, 
soccer, hockey, basketball. 
Future in Army, O.M.E. 



Murray Charles Crawford 

Toronto, Ont. (KA) 

Another Chemical man. Came 
to S.P.S. after a prolonged 
stay at U.C.C. On graduation 
intends to enter food or paper 
industry unless otherwise 
instructed by the Selective 
Service Board. 



William James Cheesman 

Barrie, Ont. 

Engineering Physics (Com- 
munications). "Cheesey" came 
from Barrie C.I. Member 
C.O.T.C. I-III. Student Mem- 
ber of I.R.E. and A.I.E.E. 
Spent his summers as a 
construction clerk, Hydro 
grease-monkey, and R.C.A.F. 
radio "Demi". Future? — 
There's a war! 



David Harold Cooke 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. From Humberside 

C.I. Spent summers with 

H.E.P.C. 



David Madden Curzon 

Guelph, Ont. 
Civil. 



Arthur Isaac Chepkin 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. From Harbord 
C.I. All-round athlete (says 
who?). Interested in music. 
Summers with J. T. Hepburn 
and Canada-Illinois Tool Co. 
Future in Army. 



[130] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 



Kenneth Aird Cameron 

Thornhill, Ont. (AKE) 

Architecture. Matriculated 
from Upper Canada College. 
Played hockey for S.P.S. for 
three years; Hart House Art 
Committee II; Architectural 
Club Executive III. Three 
years C.O.T.C. (Eng.). Spent 
summers working for archi- 
tects and engineers. Future 
plans — Brockville and engi- 
neers — will build anything, 
anywhere, anytime. 

Thomas James Campbell 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. Matriculated from 
Pickering College and U.T.S. 
Was Debates Club Rep. I, un- 
successful in Politics II, III. 
Summered with Lever Bros., 
and C.I.L., Brownsburg. Likes 
golf, tennis, basketball, etc. 
Future plans: Where he can 
'it 'itler 'ardest. 

Urbain Joseph Chaput 

Kirkland Lake, Ont. 
Came to Toronto from Kirk- 
land Lake. "Matriced" at 
Oakwood C.I. Spent three 
years getting "stakey" at Val 
d'or before entering "School". 
Was so unwise as to get mar- 
ried immediately after Survey 
Camp. 

Grant Edward Davidson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. Graduate of Mal- 
vern CI. 1st Lieut. C.O.T.C. 
from C.S.M. Future in Armed 
Forces and then electrical 
industry. 



Paul Leonard Dandcneau 

Cameron Falls, Ont. 
From Cameron Falls, Ont., 
near Port Arthur, at "The 
Head of the Lakes". Matricu- 
lated from De LaSalle "Oak- 
lands", Toronto. Lived for four 
very enjoyable and active 
years at Newman Club, being 
Treasurer III, and President 
IV. "Played" at soccer II, III, 
and C.O.T.C. Ill, IV. Some 
branch of the Armed Forces is 
probably ultimate destination. 

Elgin C. Doidge 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. Came to School 
from Jarvis Collegiate, spend- 
ing a three-year interval in 
the newspaper business. Sum- 
mers spent with Alum. Co. of 
Can. at Toronto and Arvida; 
hopes to return to the latter 
sometime. Member of Camera 
Club I-IV. Favourite sport — 
skiing. 









Lloyd S. Dawson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. Started by taking 
chemical engineering but 
ended by doing research work 
in pharmacology. Greatest 
achievement — broke the class 
record for laboratory explo- 
sions in one day. Greatest 
ambition is to move out of 
Toronto, and the Army will 
take care of that. 



Arthur John Dinnin 

Cromarty, Ont. 

Electrical. Learned to love 
life at Hensall Continuation 
School and Mitchell High 
School. Learned to hate life 
while school-teaching after 
studying at Stratford Normal 
School. Saw a lot of life dm 



ing summers w 



th H.E.P.C. 



and Bell Telephone Co. Re- 
discovered life at S.P.S. 



Elliott Rogers Dixon 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Came to S.P.S. 
from Humberside C.I. to learn 
Engineering and 40 beers. 
Played rugby in Year 1(a), 
but got discouraged by a 
broken hand. Likes Engineer- 
ing but prefers the Army. 



Baxter O'Connor Dick 

Welland, Ont. (Ben) 

Came to S.P.S. from Grey- 
gables School after a one- 
year stay at St. Mike's Col- 
lege. President of Second 
Year, '39-'40. Supplied steady- 
ing influence of Party I. 



James Nevin Dickie 

Campbellton, N.B. 
Mining. Hails from Campbell- 
ton, N.B., and blue-nosers 
come from N.S. His main 
interest is in Toronto!! Ath- 
letic Rep. II; Treasurer Eng. 
Soc. Ill; Class President IV; 
member M. and M. Club. 
S.P.S. hockey four years; 
Junior S.P.S. Hockey Manager 
IV; Senior volleyball IV. 
Future: That is where the key 
to success lies! 

John Moiiey Dyke 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Came to Varsity 
from Western Technical 
School. Was on the Junior 
School Ski Team four years; 
won the J. A. Findlay Scholar- 
ship III and elected Mechani- 
cal Club Chairman IV. Intends 
to enter one of the Services 
on graduation. 




[131] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 









Harold M. Drapkin 

Fort William, Ont. 
Chemical. Matriculated from 
Fort William C.I. Trained 
with C.O.T.C. Signals. In be- 
tween Titrating solutions at 
Varsity, spent the past three 
summers in the aircraft indus- 
try. Future plans — hopes to 
mix business with pleasure 
without unfavourable re- 
actions. 

Harold Frank Davis 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mining. Came from Riverdale 
C.I. to learn all about mining, 
played baseball and volleyball 
I. II. Picked up a little 
experience during the sum- 
mers at Kirkland Lake and 
Timmins. Who knows what 
the future holds? 



Murray Woods Douglas 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mining. First came into public 
prominence on June 11, 1920. 
Played on several school 
teams, championship and 
otherwise. A member of K.A., 
and the odd club. Activities 
mainly sporting, but known as 
a dancer of repute. Future — 
in the hands of wife and 
Selective Service. 

Darrell Drapkin (2AM) 
Fort William, Ont. 
Chemical. Was on the Board 
of Editors of the School Year 
Book III, and Toike Oike IV. 
Took an Engineering Speaking 
Prize III. Trained with 
C.O.T.C. Signals. Takes a 
great pride in being the 
youngest member of his grad- 
uating class. 



Douglas Haig Duckworth 

Victoria Harbour, Ont. 
Mechanical. Matriculated from 
North Toronto C.I. Future 
plans, like University life, 
uncertain. 



Alexander Gough Day 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. Graduated from 
Malvern C.I. Was on Elec- 
trical Club Executive I, II. 
Tried sports III, IV, playing 
at basketball, baseball and 
soccer. Was Sergeant-Major 
in C.O.T.C. Hopes to get into 
Army after graduation. 






Douglas George Darling 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Mechanical. From Westdale 
Secondary Schools. Spent 
spare time at Burwash Hall. 
Played intramural basketball, 
volleyball and baseball. Future 
up to the Selective Service 
Board. 



James A. G. Diak (ATA) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Aeronautics, Engineering 
Physics. Descended on School 
from Lawrence Park C.I. Has 
spent summers in Pulp and 
Paper, Telephone, and Air- 
craft Industries. Athletics 
limited to baseball and basket- 
ball for Eng. Phys. III. Chair- 
man Engineering Physics Club 
IV. Member of U.A.T.C. IV. 



Peter Stewart Dewar (AT) 

Windsor, Ont. 

Mechanical. From Patterson 
C.I. Member Delta Upsilon. 
Sec.-Treas. of Mech. Club, 
"40-'41. Honours — Boiler 
Inspection and Insurance Co. 
Future rests with Selective 
Service. 



John Shearer Forrester 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Belongs to the Evacuees of 
South House. Is a member of 
famous Party I in Mechanical. 
Interested in the best way to 
keep away from book learn- 
ing. Ambition is to "Keep 'em 
Flying!" 



| R. C. Fairfield 

'•m St. Catharines, Ont. 



Architecture. 



David Lloyd Featherstone 
Dunnville, Ont. (©AX) 

Mining. Graduated from 
Dunnville H.S. M. and M. 
Club. Chairman Mining 
Students' Seminar. Future — 
Army? 



[132 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 



Henry Ernest Farintosh 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Matriculated from 
Malvern C.I. with a chap 
named Difficulty. Picked up 
the name "Iroquois" from 
hair cuts and from paddling a 
war canoe for the Beaches. 
Future! — Plans to help George 
VI with his troubles. Member 
of famous party I. 



Jack McLaughlin Ferguson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mining. From Malvern C.I. 

Thinks there is a future in 

mining. 



El wood Frost 

Toronto, Ont. 

Metallurgy. Graduated from 
Oakwood C.I. Came to Var- 
sity in 1939 and hopes to leave 
in 1943. After graduation 
would like to join the Army. 



R. M. Foulis 

Georgetown, Ont. 
Electrical. 



Hugh Donald Forbes 

Toronto, Ont. 

Metallurgy. Hugh came to 
Varsity directly from Oak- 
wood C.I. Spent a little time 
at sports but spent more time 
in C.O.T.C. I-IV. After grad- 
uation is going to let Govern- 
ment decide future plans. 



Ernest Arthur Goodhead 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. From Jarvis C.I. 
Active Service with R.C.O.C. 
on graduation. 








John Peter George Gordon 

Hamilton, Ont. (AT) 

From Hamilton came Pete 
with a yen for knowledge and 
40 beers. Managed to get seri- 
ous as Chairman A.S.M.E. IV, 
President AT IV, and Lieut., 
Artillery, IV. Excess energy 
was expended on track I, 
basketball III, hockey III, 
baseball III. and week-ends in 
Hamilton I-IV. 

Kenelm Vere Gow (0AX) 
Toronto, Ont. 

From Mount Royal H.S., Mont- 
real. After a year in Science 
at McGill University, came to 
S.P.S. Played intermediate 
Intercollegiate rugby I, Inter- 
faculty rugby II-IV, boxing 
and basketball. Athletic Rep. 
IV. Favourite pastime is row- 
ing with Argonaut Senior 
Eight in the summers. 

Orley Gladstone Gunby 

Waterdown, Ont. (KPTt 

Chemical. Came to Varsity 
from Waterdown H.S. to avoid 
working. Result — spent sum- 
mers "working" in steel plant. 
Future — intended joining 
R.C.A.F. — Army has prefer- 
ence. 



Donald E. R. Grosskui th 

Weston, Ont. 

Spent one year at Royal Coll. 
Came to Varsity 1938. Athletic 
Assoc. I-IV, Pres. 1942-3. 
Intermediate rugby 1938. 
Hockey, rugby I-IV. Future 
— Navy. 



Joseph Giovanetti 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mining. Matriculated from 
Harbord Collegiate. Fourth 
Year Seminar Representative. 
Torontonensis Representative. 
Played baseball and hockey in 
Third Year, volleyball and 
hockey in Fourth Year. 
Future in hands of Selective 
Service Board. 



Arnold Thomas Girard 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. From Malvern 
C.I. Came to Varsity, got 
married and left. 








[133] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 








Harland Edward Graham 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Malvern Col- 
legiate in 1939. A youthful 
radio career, including radio 
amateur activities, led him 
to Electrical Engineering at 
S.P.S. He aims to take post- 
graduate work and enter into 
radio research. 



William Alexander Gow 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mining. Matriculated from 
Riverdale C.I. Went into 
Mining for no good reason, 
but judging from two sum- 
mers' experiences up north, 
I'll never regret the choice. 
Immediate future— the Armed 
Forces. Chief ambitions — a 
beautiful girl, and "Forty 
Beers". 

James Bruce Gordon 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mining. Graduated from 
Lawrence Park C.I. On School 
Ski Team I-III. Fencing 
enthusiast. Summer employ- 
ment in Boston Creek and 
Kirkland Lake. Intend to fol- 
low the mining profession. 



Melvin Sheppard Green (K2) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. Came to Varsity 

from North Toronto Collegiate. 

And enjoyed my stay at 

"School" to the best of my 

ability. 



Dennis Edward Houghton 

Cobalt, Ont. 

Metallurgy. Better known as 
"Hout". Came to S.P.S. from 
Cobalt H.S. Spent one year in 
North House, U. of T. resi- 
dences and last year in Knox. 
Future unsettled but hopes to 
combine the philosophy of 
Metallurgy with Active Ser- 



Gerald Robert Heffernan 

Vancouver, B.C. 
Metallurgy. Matriculated from 
St. Mike's. M. and M. Club 
I-IV. School Stranglers I-IV. 
Lacrosse Ill's and Senior 
School. Plans — indefinite. 








James Gordon 
Harcourt Huckle 

Port Colborne, Ont. 
Mining. I Year took track 
and wrestling. II, won Novice 
Fencing Championship. From 
then, rested (when not drill- 
ing). Worked underground, 
also did draughting, geological 
exploration. Was amazed at 
use found for subjects taken 
in School. 

Charles Horace Hays 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. From Jarvis C.I. 
Tennis and skiing enthusiast. 
Hart House Camera Commit- 
tee III, IV. U. of T. Symphony 
Orchestra I-V (inclusive). 
C.O.T.C. Band II, III. 



Frederick Oliver Hipwell 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. Came to School 
from U.T.S. Member of Elec- 
trical Club. Spent lot of time 
in C.O.T.C. and Reserve Army. 
Expects to go with Royal 
Canadian Corps of Signals and 
then into communications 
industry. 



James Herbert Henry ($rA) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Entered Engineering Physics 
from U.T.S. Played baseball, 
basketball, hockey and volley- 
ball on Faculty teams. 
Awarded War Memorial 
Scholarship in Second and 
Third Years. Intends to 
specialize in communications. 



John Charles Henderson 

Toronto, Ont. (0K2) 

Mechanical. Following a 
strenuous struggle at Jarvis 
C.I., took the five-year course 
at School. Completed the 
O.M.E. course at Barriefield 
last summer. Plans to travel 
a lot in the near future. 



Robert Roy Holmes 

Langstaff, Ont. 

From Earl Haig C.I. Mining 
and prospecting in summers. 
I-IV C.O.T.C. M. and M. 
Chief Editor Transactions IV. 
Future — depends on Ruth, 
mining industry and Selective 
Service Board. 



[134] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 



William Edward Hodges 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. Came to "School" 
and to Toronto from London, 
Ontario, on graduating from 
the Central H.S. there. Spent 
summers since working for 
the Hydro, the Bell Telephone 
and the Canadian Broadcast- 
ing Corporation. Student 
Member of the A.I.E.E. and 
the I.R.E. 

Edward Peebles Harrison 

Hamilton, Ont. (AT) 

Metallurgical. From McMaster 
came Ted, for four years of 
one of the fullest educations 
ever gleaned from the halls of 
"School" and vicinity. As 
President of D.U.'s and 2/Lt. 
in the C.O.T.C., he showed his 
more serious side. Future — 
Army. 



Lloyd George Hinton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. From York Memor- 
ial C.I. Special interests are 
music, reading and skating. 
Would like to get into re- 
search work. 



Peter Humenick 

Windsor, Ont. 

Electrical. Came to Toronto 
from Windsor. Graduated 
from Walkerville C.I. Scholar- 
shops too numerous to men- 
tion. A Queen's man who saw 
the error of his ways. 



James Keith Hunton ($rA) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Engineering Physics (Com- 
munications). Came from 
Lawrence Park C.I. After the 
war hopes to go to M.I.T. 



Gordon Frank Honsburger 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. From Bloor C.I. 

Interested in music. Post-grad 

work if possible. Basketball 

III. 




C. L. Huston 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Chemical. 






James Milton Ham 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. Thinks engineers 
make good philosophers. Won 
A.P.E. Scholarship 1941, E.I.C. 
Prize and Jenkins Scholarship 
1942. Hopes to travel, study 
music, work hard, speak 
Spanish, marry and live hap- 
pily ever afterwards. 



David Ernest Hibbard 

Chengtu, China. 
Civil. Became "Canadian- 
ized" at Oshawa Collegiate. 
Came to Varsity for want of a 
better place to go. Resided at 
Campus Co-op three years. 
Glee Club II. Attended S.C.M. 
functions, on Executive IV, 
also House Committee. Played 
at soccer, tennis, basketball. 
Socially, preferred Vic stuff. 
Future?— War!? 

Donald L. B. Hamlin 

Toronto, Ont. 

Civil. Came to School in '39 
from North Toronto Collegiate. 
Played baseball, hockey, rugby 
I-IV. School Nite Committee 
'43. Interested in sports and 
music; last seen heading for 
the King's Services. 



John Stuart Hamilton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Jarvis C.I. 
with open mind. Side-tracked 
into Mining and liked it. 
Intends to go Active with 
R.C.E. and enter field of mine 
development in Canada or 
abroad. 



Donald Hugh Isbister 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Mechanical. From Hamil- 
ton Central Coll. Frater- 
nity — Delta Upsilon. Holder 
of Carr Trophy. Varsity and 
Interfaculty track, baseball, 
volleyball for School. 2nd 
Lieut, in Reserve Ordnance. 
Future in Army O.M.E. 








[135] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 






Frederick David Isbister 

Toronto, Ont. 

Metallurgical. Came to Var- 
sity in 1939 after matriculating 
from Oakwood C.I. Mining 
and Metallurgical Club repre- 
sentative III. IV. On gradua- 
tion, hoping for a military 
career for the duration. 



Walter James 
Williamson Inkster 

Collingwood, Ont. 
Electrical. From Collingwood 
C.I. Hobbies — sailing and 
radio. 2nd Lieut, in Sigs.. 
C.O.T.C. 



John Henry Iglesias 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mining. From Harbord C.I. 
Harvey Aggett Memorial 
Scholarship. On Active Ser- 
vice with R.C.E. Water polo 
and hockey for School. 



Merlyn Valdemar Jones 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Mechanical. Came to Toronto 
in '38 and spent one year in 
Forestry. Changed to School 
and, besides learning some 
engineering, also had a good 
time. After graduating will 
go in the Army. 



Thomas Alfred Jull 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. From U.T.S. 
Hobbies — skiing, sailing, Inter- 
faculty gymnastics. 



Bernard Thomas Johnson 

Toronto, Ont. (<=>AX) 

Chemical. Came to Varsity 
via U.T.S. Received Ransom 
Scholarship in First Year. 
President 0AX. Third Year 
Rep. Ind. Chem. Club; Fourth 
Year Vice-Chairman Ind. 
Chem. Club. Future — war 
industry or Armed Forces. 





Claire Eugenia Jones 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. From Humberside 
C.I. Member of International 
Club. Future — unpredictable. 
Just one of the girls (?). 



Norman E. Klinck 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mining Geology. Smuggled 
way into "School" through 
Oakwood High. Outside life 
one of mystery. Hopes to 
sneak off to South America 
after the war. 



! Arvid Koost 

«jK St. Catharines. 
■P Mechanical. From St. Cathai 
ines C.I. 

3k 





Arthur Palmer Kennedy 

Dixie, Ont. 

Mechanical. From Port Credit 
High. Active Service with 
O.M.E. on graduating. 



Franklin Wilson Kellam 

Brampton, Ont. 
Metallurgy. Entered School 
quite innocently, left in the 
same state. Sec.-Treas. M. 
and M. Club III; Chairman 
IV. Played basketball and 
lacrosse I-IV, rugby IV. Never 
heard of scholarships. 



Arthur John Scott Lewis 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Born in Calgary. 
Alta., later migrated to Win- 
nipeg and then Toronto. Came 
to S.P.S. from Runnymede 
C.I. to end up in some branch 
of the armed services. 



[136] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 



Ian Kay Lounsbury 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to S.P.S. from Jarvis 
Collegiate with intention of 
becoming an aircraft designer 
in four easy years. Got dis- 
illusioned by one John Sat- 
terly. Was Engineering Phys- 
ics Club Representative II. 
Spent summers at DeHavil- 
land Aircraft. Future? Up to 
Elliot Little. 

Ernest William Laver ($K2) 
Port Credit, Ont. 
Matriculated at Port Credit 
U.S., 1936. Took new five- 
year course in Electrical Engi- 
neering. Member of <$>K?1 
Fraternity. Became 2nd Lieut., 
O.M.E., R.C.O.C. Intends to 
go abroad after graduation. 



Robert Frank Lewarne 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. From Runnymede 
Collegiate. Summers wasted in 
employment other than chemi- 
cal industry. Intercollegiate 
Track I-IV, Lacrosse I-IV. 
Chairman Industrial Chemical 
Club. Army as future. 



Lloyd Jerome Lennon 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to School from Humber- 
side C.I. Played lacrosse I, II; 
baseball II, III, and pool. On 
School Nite stage crew I, II, 
IV, and was Assistant Editor 
of Toike Oike IV. Active 
member of Newman Club 
III, IV. 



John Gordon Love 

Toronto, Ont. 

Civil. Came to Varsity from 
U.T.S. Played baseball, basket- 
ball and volleyball for 4T3 
Civils. Four years with Engi- 
neer Coy., C.O.T.C. Chief 
hobbies are skating and 
square-dancing. Expect to join 
R.C.E.'s in the spring. 

Frank Joseph Lysaght 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. After matriculating 
from St. Michael's College and 
trying out the Arts Course, 
Frank came to the School. He 
was on the Board of Editors of 
Trcmsactions I -III, Editor of 
Toike Oike IV, an "S" holder 
for Waterpolo and an active 
member of Newman Club I- 
IV. His main diversions are 
playing the piano and swim- 
ming. 



John Garth Lucas 

Cobourg, Ont. 

Electrical. Ambition: To be- 
come life member of 20 Bn. 
Club. 






Marty Jean Leitch (KKG) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Hatfield 

Hall and Vaughan Rd. Coll. 

President of Farternity 1941- 

42. 



Archie George Wares Lamont 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. Graduated from 
Malvern C.I. In love with 
Chemistry and Maths. High- 
est Junior Award Camera 
Exhibition I, Highest Senior 
III. Member Hart House 
Camera Committee II, Secre- 
tary III, IV. Ambition— Ph.D. 
After graduation — ?? 



Harold Lawson Macklin 

Cobourg, Ont. 

Mining. Wandered into the 
Mining Building in 1939 and 
have been buried there ever 
since. Served on a few dance 
committees and as team man- 
ager. Intend to go into the 
army before graduation. 



George Edgar Morley (KS) 
St. Thomas, Ont. 
Architecture. Graduated from 
St. Thomas C.I. "Worked" in 
Montreal two years before 
coming to Varsity. President 
of K2. Baseball III. Arch. 
Club. Future — architecture and 
specialized farming. 



Duncan Wright Marshall 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. Came to the School 
from U.T.S. Chief interests 
during the past four years: 
The C.O.T.C. engineers, and 
plastics. Immediate future — 
the army and after that devel- 
opment in the field of plastics. 







[137] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 








Vernon Trover Mack 

Toronto. Ont. 

Chemical. Came to Varsity — 
a'rarin' to go. after attending 
Runnymede, Haaren (New 
York City), and Humberside 
High Schools. Worked on 
explosives during the summer, 
had explosions during the 
winter. Was on the Swimming 
Team I, II. Left Varsity- 
exhausted but with high 
hopes. 

Raymond C. Martin 

Riverside, Ont. 

Electrical. From Assumption 
College H.S. S.P.S. Soccer 
I-IV. Manager I, II Soccer 
Teams, 1942. 



Arthur Druiy Mackenzie 

Alliston, Ont. (KPT) 

Civil. From Alliston High. 
Played soccer and baseball. 
Started in Mining, didn't like 
work, changed to Civil. Fra- 
ternity: KPT. Future with the 
government. 



Duncan Pyne MacVannel 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Mechanical. Eventually ar- 
rived from Glebe C.I. Headed 
Frosh I and Sophomores II at 
South House, U. of T. Spent 
III entertaining, retired for IV. 
Plans to nurse a corvette's 
stomach-aches, glub — glub, 
glub. Future — some say none, 
others say shining shoes in 
Hart House. 



Donald Gordon Maclean 

Guelph, Ont. 

Civil. From Guelph C.I. 




James Alexander McKechnie 

Toronto, Ont. (0AX) 

Civil. Graduated from Upper 
Canada College. Chief inter- 
est — figure skating. Future — 
armed forces. 




John Burke Mitchell (AXA) 
Hamilton, Ont. 

Metallurgy. Came to U. of T. 
after an infamous career at 
H.C.C.I. Honours in II but 
soon ran amuck. Baseball, 
wrestling and almost football. 
President fraternity 1942. 
Future — boilermaker. 



Theophile James Meek 

Electrical. T. J. exuded cul- 
ture in the A. M. & D. column 
of The Varsity I, II. Failed to 
make Swimming Team III. 
Married Gertrude Martha 
Wagar IV. After graduation 
intends . . . see Selective Ser- 



Herbert Morawetz 

Prague, Czechoslovakia 
Chemical. Born in Prague, 
1915. Escaped from Czecho- 
slovakia after German inva- 
sion. Entered Varsity January. 
1940. 



Cyril Marchant 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. Matriculated from 
Humberside C.I. Member of 
Rifle Club '40- '41. Student 
member of A.I.E.E. and Insti- 
tute of Radio Engineers. 
Would like to do radio re- 
search or join R.C.A.F. as 
radio instructor. 



Henry Stansfield 
Kincaid Metcalf 

Whitehorse, Yukon 
Mining. Came to School via 
Whitehorse, Yukon, High 
School and London South C.I. 
Courted the gal I; married her 
II; still enjoying life. After 
graduation, hopes to enter ore 
dressing research, expects to 
enter army. 



William Alan Moeser (AT) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. From Oakwood 
C.I. Secretary-Treasurer II. 
President III. Director of Pub- 
licity and Publications IV. 
Secretary of AT. Played 
hockey, baseball and lacrosse. 
Hopes to go in Navy. 



[138] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 



Walter Stuart Misener 
Brampton, Ont. 
Engineering. Came to Varsity 
from Owen Sound Collegiate. 
Intra-mural Water Polo, Bas- 
ketball and Baseball. Future: 
Aeronautics. 



Alan Wiley Morgan 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Chemical. Graduated from 
North Toronto Collegiate. Sec- 
retary-Treasurer Industrial 
Chemical Club III; Baseball, 
Basketball and Volleyball III, 
IV. Future — indefinite. 



George Homer Kerr Meyer 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. From Parkdale C.I. 
Strictly a square deal man (he 
and Mitch Hepburn both). 



James Albert Murray 

Toronto, Ont. 

Architecture. Came to Varsity 
on foot. Served on Architec- 
tural Club Executive I, IV; 
Chairman V. Scholarships: 
Ontario Association of Archi- 
tects '40; R.A.I.C. Medal '40; 
British Association for 
Advancement of Science '42. 
Government holds mortgage 
on future plans. 

Richard Alfred Muller 

Toronto, Ont. 

Engineering Physics. Left 
U.T.S. to learn the intricacies 
of communication. Has been 
an "old faithful" on swimming 
teams for four years. Managed 
to snare a scholarship and a 
School "S". After the war 
would like to travel to South 
America. 

Graham Owen Miller ($Kn) 
Calgary, Alta. 

Mechanical. Came to S.P.S. 
after two years Mining Engi- 
neering at the University of 
Alberta. Entertains hopes of 
future work in South Ameri- 
can oil fields. 






Peter Byron McCrodan (2X) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Mining. He came to School in 
1939 as a graduate from U.T.S. 
and entered Mining. He be- 
came a member of —X. He 
was a member of the School 
Waterpolo and Swimming 
Teams and for the last two 
years has been the Business 
Manager of Transactions. His 
main ambition is to go far in 
the Mining game. 

Walter McCowan 

Scarboro, Ont. 

Electrical. Came to "school" 
from Scarboro C.I. to find out 
how to put that energetic little 
particle, the electron, to work. 
Student member A.I.E.E. For 
recreation played baseball and 
soccer. Spent summers farm- 
ing and travelling around 
Ontario for the Bell T. Co. 

Donald James McChesney 

Windsor, Ont. 

Mechanical. Came to Varsity 
to be different. Won J. A. 
Findlay Scholarship II; mem- 
ber of Mechanical Club I-IV; 
A.S.M.E. Ill, IV; Rifle Associa- 
tion I-IV; qualified as O.M.E. 
at Barriefield III; completed 
thesis on time IV. Future: 
Dodge bullets till armistice; 
then make fortune. 

Manuel Erik Nylin 

Seattle, Washington. 
Electrical. Matriculated from 
Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. 
Member of several Electrical 
Engineering Clubs. Played 
volleyball, basketball. On Var- 
sity Jiu-Jitsu Team '40 and 
'41. Got honours each year. 



Robert William Naylor 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. Graduated from 
Oakwood Collegiate and spent 
three years in the business 
world before entering S.P.S. 
Likes skating, basketball, ten- 
nis. Student member of I.R.E., 
S.C.M.; Representative Elec- 
trical Club IV. Hopes to 
become engaged in radio re- 
search for the armed forces. 

Frank Manning Near 

Toronto, Ont. 

Civil. From North Toronto 
Collegiate. Member Civil Club 
I-IV. Future in the army. 








[139] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 





Rhodri Hugh Neame 
Timmins, Ont. 

Metallurgical. Entered Varsity 
from Schumacher High, in 
Chemical Eng. Switched to 
Metallurgy in 1939. Survived 
five years residence life in 
Bur wash and Emmanuel. 
Member M. & M. II-IV; Toron- 
tonensis Representative IV. 
Future — Just ask the Selective 
Service Board. 

Peter Onasick 

Toronto, Ont. 

Civil. Entered Varsity know- 
ing a little about much. Was 
Ukranian Club Athletic Direc- 
tor for two years, held discus 
record '41, entered track and 
played basketball every year, 
on Varsity rowing crew '40. 
Left knowing much about 
little. 



Donald Drake Oldreive 

St. Thomas, Ont. (0rA) 

Civil. Came to S.P.S. via St. 
Thomas C.I. In residence at 
Trinity House first two years. 
Played Interfaculty basketball 
II-IV and volleyball I-IV. 
Had planned post-graduate 
work in Engineering or Law 
at Osgoode. Following this 
hoped to become a Construc- 
tion Contractor. 



Keith O'Donnell 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Riverdale 
Collegiate in 1937 and after 
working for a year came to 
S.P.S. and entered mining 
engineering. After graduation 
intends to join the R.C.E. or 
an armoured corps. 



Lyman Walton Orr (WrA) 
Hamilton, Ont. 

Electrical. Came to Varsity 
in 3939 from McMaster. Mem- 
ber of Hart House Glee Club 
I, and Victoria Music Club I. 
Still interested in "things 
scientific". Future indefinite. 



John Vernon Parr (KPT) 
Windsor, Ont. 

Electrical. Thoroughly enjoyed 
four years' exposure to Elec- 
trical Engineering, Hart House 
pool, and College social life. 
Was a member of C.O.T.C. all 
four years. Spent summers at 
Henry Ford's Windsor plant. 
Student member of A.I.E.E. 
IV. 








Harold V. Page 

Kenora, Ont. 

Chemical. Came to S.P.S. 
from Kenora H.S. Senior 
rugby IV. Hopes to go over- 
seas soon after graduation. 



Donald William Porter 

Scarboro, Ont. 

Electrical. After graduation 
from Scarboro C.I., 'Red' came 
to School, developing a pecul- 
iar dislike for Lab. reports. 
Joined the I.R.E. and A.I.E.E. 
Interested in electro-acoustics 
and thus hopes to become a 
'sound' engineer. Would like 
to see grandchildren at S.P.S. 



Ronald K. Pile 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. From Jarvis C.I. 
Played basketball and volley- 
ball. Future in R.C.C.S. 



Joseph Ross Allan Prentice 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mining. A law-minded miner, 
reserved but forceful. Took 
an active part in sports and 
school politics — football, la- 
crosse, and Vice-Pres. of 4T3. 
A social magnus but also has 
domestic inclinations. A mem- 
ber of KA. Society. Spent 
several summers in the mines 
and likes the South. Future 
to be decided by the Govern- 
ment. 

Maxwell Pritzker 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Came from 
Malvern C.I. Member of 
Mechanical Club I, IV. Played 
in U. of T. Symphony Orches- 
tra I. Spent summers with 
electrical firms and taking an 
O.M.E. course. Expects to go 
in Army. 

John A. Plaxton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Runny- 
mede C.I. Spent summers in 
the mines and in the bush. 
Took time out from studies to 
play Junior, Intercollegiate 
and Interfaculty football. On 
Active Duty in Navy come 
spring. Ambition — to live a 
quiet life. 



[140] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 



Harry Edward Perks 

Meaford, Ont. 

Mining. Got acquainted with 
the lamp of learning at Mea- 
ford Public and High Schools. 
Came to S.P.S. and learned 
not to play with fire. Played 
Softball for Jr. School. Got 
bushed at Bankfield and Sand 
River Mines; so third summer 
worked for Mclntyre. Cherish 
memories of South House, 
Burwash Hall. 

Lyle Frederick Pepino 

Cobourg, Ont. 

Mechanical. Nearly took Arts 
and still shudders at the 
thought. Ambition: To croon 
like Crosby. Plans: After the 
war — definitely yes. Activities: 
Fencing, Revolver Club, Lab 
reports. 

Howard Arnold Phillips 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Matriculated from 
Upper Canada College and 
Oakwood Collegiate. Was in 
C.O.T.C. until placed in Corps 
Reserve of Officers, R.C.O.C. 
Member of student branch of 
A.S.M.E. Intends to go into 
Army upon graduation, and 
after war to enter Osgoode 
Hall. 

William John Parchello 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Chemical. Graduated from 
St. Kitt's C.I. Sports— rugby, 
volleyball, basketball, mush- 
ball. 



Richard Charles Quittenton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. Generally known 
as "Weed". More prominent 
as an athlete than a scholar, 
being an "S" holder for rugby, 
hockey and boxing, also Sports 
Editor of Toike Oike. After 
graduation intends to culti- 
vate a "northern interest" and 
to march with the Army 
Engineers. 

Douglas Walter Rostron 

Toronto, Ont. 

Metallurgy. From Lawrence 

Park C.I. Future with R.C.E. 

(inevitable). 






Donald Edward Keenan 

Welland, Ont. 

Chemical. Came to Varsity 
from Welland H.S. Third Year 
Chem. Club Rep. 



Louis William Ray 

Toronto, Ont. 

Civil. Learned just enough in 
four years at College to real- 
ize I know nothing. First 
Year on rowing squad, Second 
Year boxing. Rested in Third 
Year. Wrestling Club in 
Fourth. Spent summers on 
construction projects. 

Robert Morley Richardson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. Came to School 
from Lawrence Park C.I. 
Lieut, in 2nd Fd. Pk. Coy. 
(Res.), R.C.E. Future plans: 
Active Service with R.C.E. 
To return to U. of T. for 
M.A.Sc. after war. 

Audrey Ethel Rushbrook 

Toronto, Ont. (AAA) 

Chemical. Came to S.P.S. from 
Bloor C.I. via Trinity. Award- 
ed Scholarship by Rochester 
Alliance of AAA in 1942. 
Member of the Chemical Club 
and Polity Club. Hopes to 
get further degrees and do a 
little travelling. 

Hubert Arthur Reid 

Orillia, Ont. 

No photograph received. 
Engineering Physics (Aero- 
nautics). Chose Aeronautics 
at S.P.S. after graduating from 
Orillia Collegiate. Was Sec- 
retary-Treasurer of Engineer- 
ing Physics Club II. Played 
hockey with S.P.S. Jr. Ill, II, 
and baseball with Engineering 
Physics III. Plan to stick 
close to the aircraft industry 
on graduation. 

Alan Grieve Rankin 

Toronto, Ont. 

Metallurgy. From Runnymede 
C.I. Played baseball, lacrosse, 
squash. Future determined 
by "Powers that be". 

Park McKnight Reilly 

Welland, Ont. 

Chemical. A product of Wel- 
land High and Vocational 
School. Took some interest in 
debating at S.P.S. but mostly 
stuck to Lab. reports. Future 
is in the hands of the experts. 









[141] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 









John Stanley Lennox Shales 

Toronto, Ont. 

Engineering Physics (Aero- 
nautics). Matriculated from 
Northern Vocational in 1938; 
came to Varsity in 1939. Was 
a member of the Sr. Swim- 
ming Team I, Class Represen- 
tative III. Was a member of 
the Air Wing III, IV. Intends 
to enter the aircraft industry 
after graduation. 

Robert Ross Service 

Timmins, Ont. 

I have no past to speak of, 

My present is the same; 

And as for what the future 

brings. 
Selective Service is to blame. 



Carl Meyer Smith 

Kitchener, Ont. 
Chemical. Matriculated from 
Kitchener and Waterloo C.I. 
Came to Varsity with high 
hopes for the future. Spent 
the summers working with a 
photo finisher; in an explo- 
sives plant; and in a rubber 
factory. Now finds the future 
somewhat obscure but hopes 
to settle down someday. 

Fred P. Shand 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. Came to Varsity 
from Runnymede C.I. Member 
of U. of T. Intermediate 
Track Team. Worked for 
Hydro-Electric and Bell Tele- 
phone. Immediate future is 
as an O.M.E. officer in R.C.O.C. 



Ronald Edwin Scott 

Orillia, Ont. 

Took Engineering Physics in 
his spare time. Collected a 
couple of scholarships but 
sank them on his motor- 
cycle "Lulu". Member of the 
Eng. Soc. Exec. 1942-3. After 
the war looks to M.I.T. 



Richard Greenhill Silverlock 

Pt. Credit, Ont. ($A0) 

Chemical. Originally from 
St. John's, Nfld. Came to Var- 
sity from Westdale Collegiate. 
Hamilton. Spent summers 
fathering experience around 
Hamilton and Pt. Credit. Spent 
time at Varsity making nine 
o'clock lectures. Hopes for 
bright future, but has no 
definite plans as yet. 









Jan Walter Szymaszek 

Niagara Falls, Ont. 
Chemical. Came to Varsity 
from Niagara Falls Tech. 
School and Niagara Falls C.I. 
Expects to carve out career in 
abrasive industry. 



Maurice Stren (SAM) 
Brantford, Ont. 
Mechanical. Matriculated from 
Brantford C.I. Was magazine 
salesman who really went to 
College. Was coxswain when 
School had crew. Expects to 
become an executive with an 
aggressive company. 



Stuart Alan Gordon Singer 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. Came to S.P.S. 
from U.C.C. Was a member 
of Industrial Chemical Club 
I-IV. Spent his summers 
back to nature. His future 
lies in industry until the end 
of the war, when he hopes to 
return for post-graduate 
work. 



John Knox Swinton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Metallurgy. Came to Varsity 

from Malvern Collegiate. Chief 

hobby — hard work. Future — 

undecided. 



Claude Harry Mortimer Smith 

Oshawa, Ont. 

Came to School from O.C.V.I. 
Had great aspirations along 
aeronautical lines, but was 
deterred. Aeronautics and 
photography chief hobbies. 
Three years in C.O.T.C. and 
one in Air Force Wing. Come 
soring it's the R.C.E. 



William Donald Small 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. Came from Oak- 
wood C.I. Member of Elec- 
trical Club I-IV. Future 
plans are to get in the war, 
and then (?). 



[142] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 



Kenneth Roger Stock 

Toronto, Ont. 

Early education at Humber- 
side C.I. and Western Tech- 
nical School. Played a mean 
calliope in School Nite II. 
Chief interests — music and 
radio. Future plans — to avoid 
a steady job. 



James Ellwood Stanners 

Toronto, Ont. 

Civil (Structural). Came to 
Varsity from Harbord C.I. 
Member of the Civil Club. 
Likes to skate and ski. 



Peter Douglas Smith 

Toronto, Ont. 

Electrical. From Dominion 
Business College and Meister- 
schaft. Outside activities — 
Toronto Ski Club and Forest 
Hill Revolver Club. Prize 
winner — E.I.C. Student Com- 
petition. Chairman — Elec- 
trical Club, '42- '43. 



John Robert Shires 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Has a past full 
of interest (to himself) and a 
future full of promise (to 
nobody), but he thinks the 
writing of biographies should 
be left to Artsmen. 



Melvin S. W. Small 

Saint John, N.B. 
Chemical. Education begun in 
various schools in N.B., con- 
tinued at S.P.S. and chemical 
plants. Baptie Scholarship, I. 
Main hobbies are photography 
and filing or indexing. 



Robert Brown Telford 

Toronto, Ont. 

Civil. From Rydal School. 

Played English rugby '42. 

Member Toronto Skating Club 

'42-'43. Future in Armed 

Forces. 









Jean Dunston Taylor 

Sussex, England 
Architecture. Came to S.P.S. 
from England in Sept., 1939, 
to continue her studies in 
Architecture. Intends to re- 
turn to England at some 
obscure future date. In mean- 
time, will build anything with 
a roof over it. 



Charles Harrison Townsend 

Toronto, Ont. (ATA) 

Mechanical. Born Toronto, 
Sept. 17, 1920. Came to S.P.S. 
via De La Salle and U.T.S. 
On graduation, expects to try 
to find useful employment 
with the Royal Canadian 
Corps of Signals. 



Douglas Jackes Tidy 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. From Oakwood 
C.I. C.O.T.C. for four years. 
Played in U.C. Follies' Band 
I. II. Dentantics II, School 
Nite I-IV. Member of Toronto 
Ski Club. Now comes the 
Army. 



Arthur Llewelyn Thomas 

New Toronto, Ont. 
Mechanical. Came to School 
from Mimico H.S. Member of 
A.S.M.E. II-IV. On School 
Nite Committee II-IV. In 
C.O.T.C. three years. Spent 
summer of '42 as O.M.E. in 
R.C.O.C. Future lies with the 
Ordnance Mechanical Engi- 
neers. 



Ogden Leslie Turner (KPT) 
Vancouver, B.C. 
Chemical. Came to School 
from Calgary C.I. Proudly 
sports a School "S". Played (?) 
soccer III, IV. Was Sec- 
Treas. IV. Member of Indus- 
trial Chemical Club I-IV. 
Finds all mental exertion dis- 
tasteful. Future — who knows? 



James Alexander Tod 

Newmarket, Ont. 
Civil. Matriculated from New- 
market H.S. Played basket- 
ball for School I. and baseball 
and basketball for Civils III. 
IV. Was member of Civil 
Club for four years. In Engi- 
neers of C.O.T.C. for two 
years, one year in Auxiliary 
Battalion. Expects to enter 
R.C.E. in the spring. 








[143] 



APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 






John Moodie Vallance (ZM') 
Hamilton, Ont. 

Mechanical. Matriculated from 
Trinity College School. Mem- 
ber of Mechanical Club and 
student member of A.S.M.E. 
C.O.T.C. for four years. Join- 
ing the Army and touring 
Europe. 



Robert Edgar Vale 

Toronto, Ont. 

Engineering Physics (Aero- 
nautics). Came to Varsity 
from Parkdale C.I. Was on 
the Engineering Physics Base- 
ball and Basketball Teams in 
III: joined the U.A.T.C. in IV. 
After graduation plan to join 
the R.C.A.F. 

Robert Charles Weller 

Owen Sound, Ont. 
Civil. From Owen Sound 
Collegiate Vocational Institute. 
Played baseball, basketball 
and volleyball for 4T3 Civils. 
Extramural sports are dancing 
and skating. Expects to go 
Active in the spring. 

Robert Holden Wright 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. From Riverdale 
C.I. Interested in tennis, 
squash, photography. Going 
into R.C.A.F. 



Hugh Malcolm Wilkinson 

Inglewood, Ont. 
Electrical. Came from Bramp- 
ton H.S. to study engineering 
at S.P.S. Other diversions 
include soccer, skating, and 
Arts lectures. Spent sum- 
mers farming, with the Bell 
Telephone Co. and up in 
Kirkland Lake for the Hydro. 
Member A.I.E.E. As for the 
future — who knows? 

Thomas L. R. Williamson 

Electrical. Came to Toronto 
from New York. Matriculated 
from Port Credit High. Spent 
summers as radio operator on 
U.S. Lines N.Y. ships. Future 
as Communications Officer in 
U.S. Navy. 

George H. Workman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Civil. Came from Oakwood 
C.I. Played hockey for S.P.S. 
I-IV. Managed Sr. rugby IV. 
Was Chairman of Civil Club. 
Gathered some experience on 
construction during summers. 
Hopes to see France in near 
future. 






Roy Arthur Walker 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Came to S.P.S. 
from Humberside Collegiate. 
While at Varsity spent sum- 
mers working and school 
terms doing laboratory re- 
ports. Upon graduation, unless 
unforeseen circumstances make 
changes necessary, intends to 
join the Ordnance Corps. 

Russell Clare Workman 

Englehart, Ont. 

Chemical. Graduated from 
North Bay C.I. Survived 
his term in Burwash Hall 
(Toronto). Ind. Chem. Club 
I-IV. Indoor baseball II-IV. 
basketball II-IV. volleyball 
II-IV, track I. hockey and 
rugby IV. Future — chemical 
warfare. 

John H. E. Webb 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. Came to S.P.S. 
from Vaughan Road Collegiate 
via Palais Royale. Played 
Junior and Intermediate Var- 
sity football I. II, Senior 
School III. IV. Often wondered 
what skiing in Sun Valley 
would be like. Hopes to try 
someday. Future: Enlistment 
in spring. 

Stanley Jas. Whittaker 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. From North 
Toronto Coll. On graduation 
to take charge of Engineering 
Dept. at Canadian Elevator 
Equipment Co. 

Richard Stewart Willmot 

Toronto, Ont. 

Mechanical. The second Will- 
mot to emerge from S.P.S. 
Alumnus of Jarvis C.I. Plans 
to join the Army upon grad- 
uation and give industry a 
break. 

George Douglas Zimmerman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Chemical. Commenced col- 
lege at O.A.C. after graduating 
from Oakwood C.I. Came to 
Varsity and entered School. 
Played rugby each year, and 
managed volleyball and base- 
ball teams. Married Aug. 28, 
1942. Hopes to see Canada. 

Lewis Arnold Zeller 

Kitchener, Ont. 
Chemical. From Kitchener- 
Waterolo C.I. Hobbies- 
photography, reading Shakes- 
peare (well!), wrestling, base- 
ball. Future not in his hands 
(he doesn't know it). 



[144] 




1\ 



[145] 




[146] 




[147] 



A Message From the Class of 4T3 

As the academic year draws to a close we of 4T3 
greet the future with mixed feelings. Those of us who are in the armed forces will have 
our plans pretty well laid out for us. We accept these responsibilities, realizing that every- 
one has to play his part in the struggle for victory. 

Our present session began in August amid general confusion of army medicals, docu- 
mentation and university registration. Eventually we emerged as full-fledged buck privates 
with a confident strut and an awkward salute. As usual, attendance at lectures began to 
wane as December rolled around. And how amazing it was to see a full class in attendance 
after the army had taken a couple of roll calls. And those final two weeks in which we 
finished more bridges and dentures than we completed in the previous six months. 

Tribute must be paid to the staff of the Faculty. Nowhere could we find a more co- 
operative, agreeable and understanding group of men. Professors and demonstrators alike 
have clearly and plainly shown us that the Dental College is the most Democratic Institution 
on the campus. 



[148] 




[149] 




ARNOLD D. MASON, 

D.D.S. 



After three years of war the outlook for the peoples 
of the United Nations is more optimistic than at any time since the outbreak 
of hostilities, and although the end of the war may be some distance in the 
future, still this graduation is under much brighter conditions than those of 
recent years. 

In this titanic struggle for freedom and liberty you are taking your place 
and fulfilling the obligations which you owe to your country. In a short time 
you will be posted for duty in the Canadian Dental Corps and I am sure you 
will endeavour to give the best standard of dental service of which you are 
capable. 

The young women who are graduating in Dental Nursing will also take 
their places both in civilian life and with the forces, thus assisting in giving 
adequate health services during the stress of wartime. 

Out of the travail of this war. good must come. Improvement in the social 
conditions of the peoples of all countries must undoubtedly follow the sacrifices 
which have been made and it is the responsibility of university graduates to 
give competent leadership. If a better world is to develop then it must come 
from forces within the individual, forces with a high spiritual value. An acute 
consciousness of responsibility on the part of everyone must be fostered. In 
this new social order there will be many privileges and these will carry definite 
responsibilities. It will not be an easy world but one demanding of its citizens 
courage and resourcefulness. 

is graduates of this Faculty, may you all go forward with determination 
to have a share in making adjustments in social principles so that in the 
rehabilitation following the war life may be healthier and happier for the 
peoples of the world. 



[150] 



Irving David Appleby 

Toronto, Ont. 

From the barren wastes of 
Cedarvale, Irv arrived fresh 
from five years of academic 
success at Vaughan Road C.I. 
Was President of Sigma Alpha 
Mu Fraternity. Mainstay of 
the Dent's Swimming Team in 
'38. Learned to play squash 
at Hart House in '40 and then 
became a member of the 
Dent's Squash Team in '41 
and '42. 

Percy Wilkins Arkle 

Glasgow, Scotland. 
Graduate in dentistry of Royal 
Faculty Physic, and Surgeons, 
Glasgow, Scotland, 1928. In 
practice, then accepted ap- 
pointment on dental staff, 
International Grenfell Assoc, 
serving in Labrador and New- 
foundland, 1939-42. Came to 
Toronto in August last for 
studies. Interests — music and 
photography. 

Nelson Barlow 

Souris, Man. 

Hailing originally from the 
Mid-West, Nelson came East 
and certainly has left his 
mark. Can get anyone a blind 
date. Joined the Army and 
became the world's worst 
private. Will make a swell 
officer, out West, he hopes. 

John Phillip Rudkin Bateman 

Vancouver, B.C. 
Johnny came to Toronto from 
Victoria. He soon found him- 
self busy with C.O.T.C. and in 
his last year took on the 
added responsibilities of a 
wife and Active Army Service. 
Hopes to get stationed out 
West and finally practise in 
Victoria. 

Donald Charles Clee 

Toronto, Ont. 

Don Clee, the man we'd all 
like to be. A Torontonian, 
graduated from Riverdale C.I. 
and then entered Dentistry. 
Outside activities — other fel- 
lows' girls. A real sportsman. 
Both "T" and "D" holder. 
Slated for Army life. 

Lawrence Glenn Craigie 

Kamsack, Sask. 
Spends his spare time keep- 
ing Jackson and Irons away 
from the hotels. As Chairman 
of the At-Home Committee 
made a swell job of looking 
after the Dental dances. 
"Laurie" was coach of the 
Dental Hockey Team and a 
main cog in five years of 
"Dentantics" Production. En- 
joys parties and blackouts — 






Edgar Harris Carson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Jarvis C.I. 
The first of many men in the 
class to be married. Has stood 
near the top of his class each 
year. Nick-named Ptsosey, 
because of his size, but the 
Canadian Dental Corps will 
soon fix that. 



John Sanford Corcoran 

Elmvale, Ont. 

John came to us from Medi- 
cine. Lived in Elmvale and 
attended Barrie C.I. Belonged 
to the f)KY Fraternity. Played 
Med's Jr. rugby '37-'38; Dent's 
rugby '39-'43, skiing and ju- 
jitsu. Was in the C.O.T.C. for 
six years (commissioned in 
4T2). Future— Canadian Army 
Dental Corps. 

Robert Alon^o Copp, B.A. 

Port Elgin, N.B. (XLPSI.PHI) 
Bob took his B.A. at Mount 
Allison University and then 
came to Toronto. Since then 
he has been starring for one 
team after another, namely 
Varsity, Senior Marlboros and 
Toronto Maple Leafs. Also 
played for Varsity Rugger 
Team. Aft^r graduation is 
going back East with his wife. 

William Hugh Coleman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Bill Coleman, a swell red- 
head and no temper. High- 
lighted his career by meeting 
and getting one perfect lady, 
"Nell Roy", to say yes. Grad- 
uates as an Army man and 
hopps to improve his already 
good bridge game there. 

Nick Chernin 

Camora, Sask. 

A cowboy from Canora, Sask , 
wh^re he attended high school. 
Nick intends to return to the 
wild West and settle down 
with Dentistry as a side-line. 
Li^es swimming, ping-pong 
?nd working for Dental 
Nurses. 

Lloyd Harold Chapman (AT) 
Vancouver, B.C. 
Lloyd came from U.B.C., 
entering Second Year Dentis- 
try, has been very popular 
since, hence President of Fifth 
Year Dentistry. Played soccer, 
volleyball, swimming and 
wrestling, an all-round athlete. 
On Hart House Committee 
from '40-'43. Going back West 
with the Canadian Dental 
Corps and settle down?? 
(maybe). 






[151] 






William Donald Chappie 

Meaford, Ont. (HM'<t>) 

Don is one of the most popu- 
lar boys in Fifth Year, and 
has been a stimulant to his 
class mates as well as the 
Dental Nurses. Besides being 
a good athlete, Don has been 
a real booster of college 
activities and should be a top- 
notcher in his profession. Was 
President Second Year and 
Torontonensis Rep. V. Hobbies 
include all sports and a cer- 
tain "Bunny". 

Alan Erwin Diner 

Winnipeg, Man. 
Came to the Faculty of 
Dentistry from St. John's 
Technical High. A member of 
the Tau Delta Phi back home 
in Winnipeg. Interested in all 
various forms of athletics. 
After graduation looks for- 
ward to a career as a Dental 
Officer in the Army. 

James Leonard Devine 

Bsaverton, Ont. 
Jim came to Varsity from 
Beaverton High. Had already 
learned a good deal of Den- 
tistry from his father. Is a 
confirmed bachelor most of 
the time. Delighted in setting 
up dentures to the tunes 
of Macpharlane's bagpipes. 

James Alan Faulkner 

Toronto, Ont. 

Jim came to Varsity from 
Oak wood C.I. Has slept 
through five years of Den- 
tistry until finally a red-head 
has awakened him. At one 
time was a confirmed bache- 
lor, but stag parties were too 
much for him. Intends getting 
married and seeing Canada 
with the C.D.C. 



John Frederick Freeman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Better known to his pals as 
"Hank". Has been one of the 
more popular boys in the class 
and really gets things done. 
Was President Third Year and 
spent four years on Hart 
House Art Committee. Main 
ambition is to beat up Lunau. 

Wm. Reginald Fletcher 

Merlin, Ont. (E X I'«I>) 

Came to the Dental School 
from Tillbury Collegiate. 
"Dagger" takes a deep inter- 
est in women but still boasts 
that his fraternity pin is intact. 
Played inter-faculty baseball. 
Future lies with the Army. 
Hopes to see the day when 
Schwalin and Grandy get up 
in time to walk to school with 
him. 







Wilfrid Harold Feasby 

Toronto, Ont. 

Dentistry lured him from 
Riverdale Collegiate in '38 and 
produced second youngest 
dentist. Was active in soccer 
and track, Hart House Library 
Committee V. Spent five years 
in Dentantics, its producer 
and director in '42. Is a 
Dental Officer until the job is 
done. 



James L. Fitz-Gerald (AA$) 
Penetanguishene, Ont. 
Matriculated at Midland H.S. 
In life enjoys hunting most of 
all. Is also fond of golf, ten- 
nis, badminton, the Rockies 
and being on the water. 
Played faculty hockey, golf 
and baseball. Immediate 
future is with the C.A.D.C. 



John Richard Grandy (H^<J>) 
Gait, Ont. 

The "Count" is the best look- 
ing boy in the class — quote 
himself. Takes an intense 
interest in music, mostly 
swing, and really likes Lom- 
bard©. Will eventually settle 
in Gait where a promising 
future awaits him. Good luck 
to you, Dick. 



Kenneth Russel Galvin 

Marchwell, Sask. 
Ken had to hire two chartered 
accountants to do his book- 
keeping and also a caretaker 
to keep the floor clear of 
enamel rods. Only complaint 
Ken has about Dentistry is 
that there isn't enough room 
in the building for his 
patients. Plans to see the 
world with the Dental Corps. 

Whitman Le Roy Goodwin 

Newfoundland. 

"Goodie" worried himself out 
of Mount Allison into the 
U. of T., and is doing a 
good job of worrying here. 
Plans to go East and build a 
"gigantic" practice . . . and 
will. One of the good humour 
boys in Fifth Year. This guy 
should be a real success. 

Walter Grenkow 

Winnipeg, Man. 
One of our Westerners, who 
has proven, by winning the 
James Brans ton Willmott 
Scholarship for II-IV Years. 
that "The West is Best". 
Vice-President of U. of T. 
Ukrainian Students' Club. 
Hoping for Army posting to 
Winnipeg and the wife. 



[152] 



DENTISTRY 



Bob Grainger 

Hamilton, Ont. 

A first-rate student even 
though he did hail from Mc- 
Master. Bob is a swell fellow, 
a ready wit, and a good 
sportsman. Hopes to be sta- 
tioned after graduation in 
Hamilton and to marry his one 
and only Kay. 



John Grant Hollbrook (EW) 
Hamilton, Ont. 

John has had a lot of valu- 
able experience in the Army 
but left that vocation last 
summer to finish his last year 
in Dentistry. Takes a deep 
interest in acrylics but finds 
time to visit his wife and 
family over the week-ends. 
Future plans — C.D.C. and re- 
search in Biochemistry. 

Arthur Ernest Histrop 

Niagara Falls, Ont. 
Born, raised, and attended 
high school in the Falls. Tried 
very hard to be a good con- 
scientious student. A member 
of the House Committee of 
Hart House for two years. 
Enjoys most sports, casting 
inlays and working for Dental 
Nurses. Member of C.D.C. 



Arthur Murray Hunt 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Riverdale 
here in Toronto. Rather quiet 
but progressive. Kept busy 
on Hyayaka II, V Years, 
Dentantics III-V. Enjoys 
basketball, bridge and Den- 
tistry. Will be disappointed 
if he can't drive a mobile 
dental clinic in/over Germany. 

Lloyd Wm. Irons (SW$) 

Young, Sask. 

A fugitive from the Windy 
West, better known as "Gravel 
Throat". All of which relates 
to the fact that he hasn't cut 
his voice down to a roar as 
yet. One of the inveterate 
veterans of the "Bob Club" 
and a firm believer in stags. 
A good man headed for the 
Army and a good time. 

Roe Billington Jackson (SM'<I>) 
Winnipeg, Man. 
Another refugee from you 
know where. Claims his 
ancestors are Irish but he 
can't prove it. Joined the 
Army last spring and spent 
his idle moments cavorting 
around Wasaga Beach. Bill is 
a regular guest at the "Bob 
Club" and hopes that Army 
life will take him back West. 







Edward Earl Johns 

China. 

Born in 1920 in Chengtu, 
China. Roamed about the 
globe and finally settled in 
Hamilton. Graduated from 
Westdale Collegiate. Took 
one year at McMaster Univer- 
sity before entering Second 
Year Dentistry. Played inter- 
collegiate soccer '39-40, inter- 
faculty soccer '39-42. Inter- 
collegiate wrestling champion- 
ship '39 and inter-faculty 
wrestling championships '39- 
42. • 

Frederich Gordon Kellam 

Toronto, Ont. 

Drives a big Buick and is 
partial to tall, fair-haired 
women. Taught Bateman and 
McColl physiology in Third 
Year. Likes golfing, photog- 
raphy wine and women. A 
member of the C.D.C. Hopes 
to be a major. 

Michael Kapusta 

Toronto, Ont. 

Attended Humberside C.I. 
Spent two years as treasurer 
of Ukrainian Students' Club, 
U. of T. Active in other 
Ukrainian Youth Organiza- 
tions. Likes all types photog- 
raphy, swimming and sports. 
Intends to join C.D.C. 

Alfred Lloyd Lunav (ZW<f>) 
Oakville, Ont. 

Matriculated from Oakville 
H.S. "Six-foot" isn't the big- 
gest guy in the class but he 
can hold his own. Was Presi- 
dent III and had a try at 
hockey. Seems to be headed 
for a happy marriage, the 
C.D.C. and a successful future. 



Harold Levita 

Toronto, Ont. 

Hi Levita, a shrewd piece of 
goods, came to us from Har- 
bord Collegiate. As a member 
of Alpha Omega fraternity he 
added to his many friends. 
His prowess at baseball and 
volleyball came in handy at 
Camp Borden where his 
throwing arm was used a 
great deal, seven weeks, while 
he was officer's batman. 

Hal Everett Leyland 

Toronto, Ont. 

Lived out in cornstalks of 
West Toronto. Attended 
Etobicoke H.S. Spent two 
years on Hart House Art 
Committee and actively inter- 
ested in S.C.M. Took on a 
beautiful marital obligation 
during Fourth Year. Likes 
swimming, skiing, photog- 
raphy. Member of C.D.C. 







[153] 



DENTISTRY 






John Eugene Merritt 

Toronto. Ont. 

A spirit of Toronto. Ejected 
from Jarvis C.I. Worked hard 
at Dentantics. Played on 
championship volleyball team 
in Fourth and Fifth Years. 
Enjoyed most sports, hunting, 
bridge, old cars. Held a com- 
mission in C.O.T.C. before 
joining C.D.C. Hopes to be a 
Lieut. -Colonel. 

Jack Gordon McCartney 

Caledon East, Ont. 
One of the steadies of 4T3. 
Faithfully attended every 
Dental dance, function, class 
parties and even the stags — 
still you can't get him out to 
the lectures. Lacrosse Team 
Manager for two years. Also 
played baseball and soccer. 

Donald Samuel Moore (S X F$) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Never idle. President of First 
Year, chief Varsity reporter. 
Treasurer, Students' Parlia- 
ment, and finally a Grand 
President of Students' Parlia- 
ment. Kept so busy with 
patients and cabinet meetings, 
even Ruth barely sees him. 
Perhaps after the war will 
find time to settle down. 

Phillip Robert Macfarlane 

Toronto, Ont. 

Whenever there is a racket 
or a fuss look for Mac. He 
usually manages to be into 
most devilment — and those 
bagpipes. Camera Club Presi- 
dent, annual soccer player, 
business manager Hya Yaka. 
Scotch thrift, the Army, new 
burs. 

Donald Charles McColl 

Toronto, Ont. 

We understand that a Dental 
Nurse caused "Croll" to for- 
sake his slippers and the fire- 
place. Don has been a basket- 
ball star for five years and 
also hopes to become a ping- 
pong expert. Main ambition 
is to reconstruct the Dental 
Corps — good luck to you, 
"Croll". 

Lester Parks 

Winnipeg, Man. 
A "tremendous" fellow from 
the prairies, Winnipeg, was a 
welcome addition to the 
Second Year Class. Took two 
years of Science at U. of 
Manitoba before coming. As 
a shoe salesman there is noth- 
ing he doesn't know about 
female legs and ankles. Skat- 
ing, tennis and swimming are 
his favourite sports. Dentistry 
his favourite profession. 








Gordon Ackland Redford 

Yorkton, Sask. 

Another Westerner is Gordie. 
Main ambition is to develop 
his own impression technique. 
Still believes a wash made 
from flour and water will 
relieve surplus wheat problem 
out West. Brags about being 
a bigger "ham" than Craigie 
in Dentantics . . . and is! 

Abraham Louis Rothstein 

Winnipeg, Man. 
Known to his friends as 
"Lucky", because of his 
phenomenal favour with Lady 
Luck. Came to us in Second 
Year from out the wheaty 
West. Despite the fact that 
he's a smooth article with the 
gals, his main aversion is 
Dentistry. Future plans — to 
carve a niche for himself in 
the Dental Corps' hall of 
fame. 

Ralph Carnegie Stuart 

Montclair, New Jersey. 

Re . . . Joyce, oh re . . . Joyce, 

For at golf and doice 

He's the Fifth Year's choice, 

Ain't he? . . . Joyce? 

The secret of Stu's success is 

using a putter to plug in gold 

foils. A real future in store 

for this fellow. Good luck, 

Stu! 

Abraham Skudwick 

Hamilton. Ont. 

Skuddie, one of Hamilton's 
more noteworthy contribu- 
tions to Dentistry, spends his 
time brightening his corner 
of the infirmary. At Camp 
Borden he proved to be of 
great aid to the Commanding 
Officer of No. 22 Company, 
who took a special interest in 
him. After graduation — Dental 
Corps. 

Robert Lome Scott 

Toronto, Ont. 

Randolph had to come all the 
way from Japan to take 
Dentistry. Another married 
man and consequently his nose 
is kept close to the grindstone. 
Never says much but does a 
lot of good work. He'll also 
be there when the bugle 
blows. 

Edwin Charles Schneider 

Detroit, Michigan. 
Received his early schooling 
in the North Country and 
graduated from Sudbury High 
into the folds of the Dental 
College. Is quite an athlete, 
participating in basketball, 
baseball and volleyball. Mem- 
ber of Beta Sigma Rho Frater- 
nity. Will always be remem- 
bered for his part in Dentatics 
'43. After graduation intends 
to complete Army service 



[154] 



Roy Gordon Spink (S X I'4>) 
Winnipeg, Man. 
Better known to his chums as 
Snake — but can't be accused 
of living up to it. Roy has 
been one of the big assets to 
the class — takes everything in 
his stride and finishes his last 
year as Editor of Hya Yaka. 
Favourite song is "Willow 
Weap for me". Married the 
gal at Christmas and hopes to 
take her wherever the C.D.C. 
sends him. 



Russel George Schwalm 

Mildmay, Ont. (EW$) 

Woke up one morning and 
found himself in Toronto 
instead of Mildmay — has been 
wondering about it ever since. 
"Kitty" is deeply interested 
in the theatre and has a weak- 
ness for a girl with a pleasant 
face. Played interfaculty soc- 
cer. Immediate future is with 
the Army. 





Claude Victor Sibbald (SM'O) 
Unity, Sask. 

Better known to his pals as 
"Curly". A confirmed West- 
erner and a firm believer in 
"Never the twain shall meet". 
Played interfaculty hockey 
and a main cog in the Dental 
Hockey Team. Future plans 
seem to be centered around 
marriage and the C.D.C. 



Arthur Win. Stephen Wood 

Toronto, Ont. (EW>) 

Gopher from the prairies — 
still roaming — wants to settle 
down but doesn't know how 
or with whom. Takes the 
world too seriously. Rugby 
Manager, baseball, and hockey 
all in his stride. Intend to 
post-graduate after this war. 
Always a friend. 





Elmer Frederick Schmeltz 

West Lome, Ont. 
Elmer is always playing host 
to the Smythe, Clee, Merritt 
bridge sessions. Plays a bet- 
ter game than he admits. We 
often wonder how he finds 
time for his other activities. 
Baseball II and skating. 
Private practise has him 
regretfully. 



Samuel Spivak (AQ) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Graduate of Harbor d C.I. 
Took active part in all sports, 
playing and managing base- 
ball, basketball and volleyball. 
Holder of Bronze "D". Active 
in Dentantics, II- V. Past 
Chancellor Alpha Omega Fra- 
ternity and recipient of Alpha 
Omega Junior Scholarship 
Award and Chancellor's Key. 
Future plans — Dental Corps. 



David Joseph Shapira (2AM) 

Shellbrook, Sask. 
Matriculated from Shellbrook 
H.S. Entered Second Year 
Dentistry after obtaining B.Sc. 
at the University of Manitoba. 
Played baseball II-V; volley- 
ball II-V; interfaculty base- 
ball IV and volleyball (V) 
championship teams. Treas- 
urer of SAM (1942-43). Future 
plans — C.D.C. and practising 
Dentistry in the West after 
the war. 

Byron Ralph Smyth 

Toronto, Ont. 
No photograph received. 
Attended Vaughan Road C.I. as 
a child. Handled money deftly, 
so became Class Treasurer for 
five years. Played on cham- 
pionship volleyball and base- 
ball teams in Fifth Year. Has 
fine track record. Likes all 
snorts, women and women. 
Belongs to C.D.C. 



[155] 




[156] 




[157] 



DENTAL NURSING 



Lola Marie Gerrow 

Port Perry. Ont. 
Graduated from Port Perry 
H.S. Interested in roller skat- 
ing, dancing, music. Ambition 
iust to find contentment. 



Mary Helen Beatty 

Brampton, Ont. 
"Sue" graduated from Bramp- 
ton H.S. Outside activities — 
riding, skiing, swimming, 
singing. Future plans offer 
no high ambition. 




Margaret Elizabeth Hall 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Humberside 
Collegiate. Grateful for this 
winter's snow, so she can 
learn to ski. Main ambition is 
to own a farm — some day. 



Ellen Gwendolyn Kay 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Riverdale 
C.I. Interested in skiing, 
swimming and dancing. 
Ambition is to graduate in 
Dental Nursing. 



^ 







June Irene Dow 

Toronto, Ont. 

Attended St. Mildred's Col- 
lege and Havergal College, 
and finally matriculated from 
Lawrence Park Collegiate. 
Before joining the Class of 
4T3 spent one year working 
as a teller in a bank. Likes 
dancing, skating, and swim- 
ming. Ambition is to graduate 
in General Nursing as well as 
Dental Nursing. 

Frances Helen Stewart 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from St. Clement's 
School. Interested in swim- 
ming, skiing, dancing and 
rugby games. Hopes to be an 
efficient dental nurse and let 
the future look after itself. 



Barbara Jean Booth 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Lawrence 
Park Collegiate. Is Social 
Convener of her class. Likes 
everything athletic and food. 
Ambitious to play the traps 
and dance with Cesar Romero. 



Barbara Joan Wray 

Midland, Ont 

Graduated from Midland High. 
Resides at St. George House. 
Is Class President. Outside 
activities are swimming, skat- 
ing, dancing and eating. Her 
future plans are to get 
married. 





w 




Mavis Jane Cowley 

Tilbury, Ont. 

Graduated from Tilbury H.S. 
Resides at Toronto Conserva- 
tory of Music. Outside activi- 
ties are singing, tennis and 
swimming. She is the Dental 
Nurses' Representative at the 
Residence. She hopes to work, 
then marry a certain Airman 
whose diamond she wears. 



Mary Isabel Douglas 

Capreol, Ont. 

Matriculated from Capreol 
H.S. Likes tennis, dancing, 
camping. Main ambition to be 
another Ely Culbertson. And 
for the rest she trusts in fate. 



Yvonne Bernice Johnson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Received matriculation at 

Parkdale Collegiate Institute. 



Margaret Elizabeth Dean 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Moulton Col- 
legiate. An ardent collector 
of odd china. Believes in 
theory "way to a man's heart 
is through his stomach". Marg. 
believes the future will take 
care of itself. 



[158 



DENTAL NURSING 



Joyce Mary Mason 

Regina, Sask. 

Graduated from Central High 
School. Interested in tennis, 
swimming, writing, sleeping, 
Egypt. Class Secretary- 
Treasurer and in cast for 
Dentantics. Future plans — to 
own a sailboat, dog, and a 
plantation. 



Catherine Eloise Christie 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Humberside 
Collegiate and Comptometer 
School. Likes sports, dancing, 
dogs and horses; also eating. 
Athletic Representative. Has 
many ambitions, so many she 
can't decide which ones to 
carry out. 



Dorothey Jean Quinn 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Activities outside the 
University are skating, swim- 
ming, bowling and collecting 
records. Plans someday to 
visit the West Coast and Ber- 
muda. Before entering the 
course, worked for a short 
time in the Bank of Commerce. 



Charlotte Joan Laughlin 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Humber- 
side Collegiate. Likes dancing 
and teas. Ambition — to be a 
success. 



Gwendolyn Catherine Tate 
Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Moulton Col- 
lege. Torontonensis Represen- 
tative. Future plans are very 
definite but are in the future. 



Norma Anne Cooke 

Tilbury, Ont. 

Hails from Tilbury H.S. In 
residence at St. George House. 
Activities outside — tennis, 
swimming, bowling, modern 
dancing. Future plans — learn 
to ski, write a book — live 
happily ever after. 








Margaret Celeste Wilson 

Sydney, N.S. 

Graduated from Holy Angels 
Convent. Resides at Toronto 
Conservatory of Music. Her 
hobby is music and art. Hopes 
to work in the Maritimes. Is 
Dental Nurses' Alumnae 
Representative. 

Barbara Jane Browne 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Humberside 
Collegiate. Interested in sing- 
ing, dancing, journalism and 
riding. "Dentantics" repre- 
sentative. Future plans — to 
write a symphony. 



Margaret Lydia Sara Stephens 

Islington, Ont. 

Graduated from Etobicoke 
H.S. Interested in music, bad- 
minton, boating, gardening 
and collects postcards. Likes 
dancing. Future plans — to 
travel and study violin. 



Margaret Grace Perry 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Malvern Col- 
legiate. Outside activities are 
skating, tennis, and playing 
the piano. Her future plans 
are to be a good dental nurse, 
and to travel to Boston. 



Margaret M. Mills 
Forest Hill Village, Ont. 
Graduated from Forest Hill 
Village H.S. Outside activi- 
ties are — enjoy swimming, 
badminton and knitting for 
the soldiers. Future plans — 
intend to join one of the three 
forces on graduating, and after 
the war to travel to India and 
Egypt. 

Ethel MacLaren 

Creston, B.C. 



Ferol Elaine Elliott 

St. Catharines, Ont. 
Graduated from St. Catharines 
Collegiate. Resides at Toronto 
Conservatory of Music. Out- 
side activities are golf, skat- 
ing, dancing, and singing. 
Her future plans are to be an 
orchestra leader. 





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[159] 




[160] 




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Syutfomacu 



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[161] 




R. O. HURST, 



X H 'S IS THE CKUCIAL YEAR for civilization. It has come 
in your time, and you arc the men who must take up the challenge and win 
the fight. 

In other years to other graduating classes it has been our pleasant custom 
to icish them God-speed, material success, and advancement in their profession. 
For you who leave our college halls for the last time this year we have a bigger 
and more noble wish — namely, that you may prove equal to that ivhich is 
required of you as men of the hour. 

We have been at tear four years. It is only now that the first faint rays 
of victory's sun seem to brighten the black horizon. During this time there 
has been no lack of sacrifice, there has been suffering and persecution beyond 
our conception, and there has been incredible bravery and endurance such as 
we have never dreamed. This is not enough. There must be intelligent and 
trained thinking. There must above all be unity, so that the efforts and aims 
of one nation fit as smoothly into the other as the oiled cogs of a great wheel. 
V ou. and men like you, ivho have had the advantages of training in fields of 
mental effort must give the answer to the requirements. That is what we need 
to-day, "Commandos of the Intellect", who will storm the bastions of prejudice 
and racial antagonism, who will assault the entrenched forces of evil against 
which we wage battle to-day. 

That is what we ask you, and it is with this thought in mind that we say- 
to you God-speed and God's blessing be with you. 



[162 1 





PRESIDENT -'O- VICE-PRESIOEMT 



Senior' BXEeuTiv^, eiAS 5 

•• ^S 4]S ^ 

OHTARIQ. COt^GE, F.pHARMAey: 



-*A'*" 




>^X 



Message from the Class of 4T3 



We, the graduating students of the Ontario Col- 
lege of Pharmacy, in looking back on our College days, are impressed particularly by the 
isolation from the world in which we students enveloped ourselves. It is impossible to 
exaggerate the segregation from the rest of the universe which we felt. 

Our life was real life; everybody whose daily round lay outside College groped helplessly 
in a meaningless world. We felt no genuine interest in their beliefs and points of view, in 
the rules and formulas of the strange other cosmos which surrounded ours on all sides. 

That other world, we knew, had been our world in earlier years; that other world now 
engulfed by terrible war, would in a short time again be our world. Even now it intruded 
on the isolated planet of Varsity. But we spurned its intrusions — they were no more im- 
portant to us than a sprained ankle or a cold in the head. 

In that other world, we knew that we were destined to take up our place as soldiers, 
bosses in business and by the females of our own vintage earmarked by fate as our partners 
in matrimony. 

All that we knew. But we ignored it. We snapped our fingers at it. In most of us, 
most of the time, there was no consciousness of the basic evanescence of our College world, 
no disquieting realization of the grim substantiality of the world which we dismissed as 
evanescent. 

Alas! We awake to find our world shattered. Joy has fled from the homes of millions 
of Europeans — bitter fear for the future have brought lines to their faces and listlessness 
to their gait. 

Yes! for one brief hour we must turn from our chosen paths and do our part in order 
to cure the plague which threatens the world. God permitting, we shall then be more capable 
of resuming our profession as servants in the world which will live again to-morrow — the 
real, the indestructible world. The world that we knew and will know again — that we 
loved and love and shall forever love. We salute the world of to-morrow, wrapped in the 
radiance of our hopes. 



[163] 









Albert Abrams 

Toronto, Ont. 

A not-so-shy local boy whose 
pet aversion is slippery floors, 
and escorting nice blondes 
into the bowling alleys. Plans 
after graduation to continue 
chasing blondes, bleached or 
otherwise. 



Charles Atkin 
Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity after gradu- 
ating from Oakwood C.I. and 
three years of apprenticeship. 
Intends to take the new third 
year course after the war is 
over. Interested in the labora- 
tory side of Pharmacy. 

Wm. Robt. George Atkison 
Hamilton, Ont. 

Originally a small town lad 
from Alliston. Entered Phar- 
macy in search of fame and 
fortune; is now disillusioned 
but slap happy. Has a hard 
time keeping up social obliga- 
tions. Hopes to own his own 
store in a good fishing district. 

L. E. Banks 

Weston, Ont. 



Ross MePherson Baxter 

Erin, Ont. 

Graduated from Orangeville 
H.S. Interested in gazing at 
the two-storey Toronto sky- 
scrapers. After graduation 
intends to study the art of 
loafing. 



J. F. Bidewell, 



Longford Mills, Ont. 



Charles Ernest Blades 

Milton West, Ont. 
Pharmacy. Greatest interest 
eating and sleeping. Hobbies 
are Materia Medica and Bio- 
products. Ambition is to be 
happy. However, there is a 
little matter with the Govern- 
ment that must be dealt with. 












Fred Maurice Blayney 

Simcoe, Ont. 

Member of Hart House Glee 
Club for two years. Represen- 
tative on Hart House Music 
Committee. Ambition — to work 
in a hospital pharmacy and 
eat breakfast in bed. Antici- 
pates an interesting future. 

Arthur Gregor Brodey 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Set out to become 
a doctor but spent too much 
time in hospitals. Very much 
interested in the ethical side 
of Pharmacy. After gradua- 
tion, intends to join para- 
troops. 

Harry Brown 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Hopes to be a married 
gent when the Torontonensis 
comes off the press. Ambition 
is to own one good ethical 
drug store and stay young and 
happy. Raise a large family 
and eat three square meals a 
day. 

Everett James Cameron 

Barrie, Ont. 

A quiet lad from Stroud but 
still insists on calling it Barrie. 
He preferred summer on the 
farm to anything else. Inter- 
ested only in the little woman 
zt home and enjoyed week- 
ends there. Hopes to own an 
ethical pharmacy in Barrie. 

Donald Campbell 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Pharmacy. A conscientious 
and hardy Scot. Noted for 
trying to scare himself to 
death over exams. Matri- 
monial dreams are still to be 
realized. However, there seems 
to be a luscious brunette from 
Hamilton who has ideas about 
that question. 

David Capitofsky 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Harbord C.I. 
Played basketball, volleyball 
and baseball. Interest — feed- 
ing gold-fish and staying as 
far away from a drug store as 
possible. There is also a little 
bunch of stuff whose name I 
would like to change. 

David Cappe 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Matriculated from 
Harbord C.I. Member of Hart 
House Library Committee 
'42-43. Basketball I, II; base- 
ball I, II; volleyball II. Intend 
to practice pharmacy after 
graduation. 



[164] 



Wilfred L. Cardiff 

Simcoe, Ont. 

Matriculated from Simcoe 
High and Voc. School. Future 
plans to contribute to the 
advancement of retail phar- 
macy. Intends to serve with 
the armed forces upon gradu- 
ation. 

Vincent Forde Carey 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Attended Park- 
dale C.I. Came to O.C.P. after 
five years in various drug 
stores. Interested in swim- 
ming, tennis, baseball, record 
collecting and bands. Also, 
have done a little farming. 
After graduation (?) intends 
to enter R.C.A.F., actively. 

Ernest Lloyd H. Clifton 

Beachville, Ont. 
Matriculated from Strathroy 
CI. Took an active interest 
in sports. Have opinion that 
front seats for lectures have 
their advantages and also 
their disadvantages. Inter- 
ested in Pharmaceutical re- 
search. 

Bernice Eleanor Coldicott 

Guelph, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Matriculated from 
Guelph C.I. University resi- 
dence Willard Hall. Inter- 
ested in men, dancing and 
sports. In future plans to be 
a darn good druggist and in 
time marry and raise a few 
more for the profession. 
Honorary Vice-President Years 
I, II. 

Albert Frank Corbett 
Toronto, Ont. 

A local lad who works hard 
and worries twice as hard. 
Has an unnatural ability to 
blush at the slightest provoca- 
tion. Plans on a mixed drug 
store after graduation. Inci- 
dentally one of the more 
popular boys of the O.C.P. 

Gordon Brock Cranston 

Forest, Ont. 

The Torontonensis represen- 
tative for Pharmacy who has 
over- taxed his cerebrum 
writing biographies for the 
other students. Ambition to 
enlarge his string of women 
in Western Ontario and wear 
a pair of silver wings. 

E. Mary Crough 

Ennismore 

Matriculated from Ennismore 
H.S. Her chief hobbies are 
sewing and cooking. Believes 
that old adage that the way 
to a man's heart is through 
his stomach. After graduation 
would like a position as hospi- 
tal dispenser. 







Clarence A. Davern 

Peterborough, Ont. 
Scholarships obtained — "Don't 
be funny". Class Treasurer 
year II but still broke. Played 
iacrosse and basketball. Ambi- 
tion to take one girl out twice. 
After graduation intends to 
let the Government look after 
his plans. 



Gordon Edward David 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Runny- 
mede C.I. Came to college in 
a haze and will leave in a 
daze. Necessity of work pre- 
vented taking part in sports. 
Ambition to serve his country 
and get ahead as far as pos- 
sible in this cockeyed world. 



Milton Davis 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Emerged from 
Harboard C.I. in Toronto, to 
become a "Malted milk guz- 
zling" apprentice. A member 
of Camera Club. Married his 
lovely wife, Dorothy, during 
the Christmas holidays of his 
Senior year. After graduation 
intends to join the Army, and 
after the war to become a 
successful pharmacist. 

Earl A. DeHetre 

Windsor, Ont. 

After serving a brief appren- 
ticeship of ten years, decided 
to come to college. After 
graduation intends to work 
for the Government. After 
war intends to continue the 
study of Pharmacy. 



Florence Gwyneth Dent 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. 
Pharmacy. "Gwen" matricu- 
lated from Sault Ste. Marie 
C.I. Interested in swimming 
and basketball. After gradua- 
tion intends to re-enter the 
drug profession. Final plans 
undecided. 



Gerald Diamond (ITA<I>) 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Was on Pharmacy 
Executive I, II; was Athletic 
Comm. S.A.C. I, II; was on 
Athletic Directorate I, II; 
played basketball, baseball, 
soccer I, II. Manager basket- 
ball team II. After gradua- 
tion, the Army. Then matri- 
mony. 





[165] 








Harold Newton Dike 

Fenelon Falls. Ont. 
Pharmacy. Apprenticed at 
Fenelon Falls. Known as "one 
of the Docs", he intends to 
take post-graduate work after 
doing his part with the big 
guns of the artillery. Ulti- 
mate plans are uncertain. 



Boruch Solomon Edell 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Sol is a studious lad, 
always near the top of the 
class, whose famous words are 
— "Ain't Pharmacy heck?" 
Hopes to own a fountainless 
drug store after we win the 
war. 



Edward John Edlefsen 

Toronto, Ont. 

Better known as "Eddie". The 
local boy who either sleeps or 
reads Esquire during physi- 
ology classes. Spends his 
leisure time with a gorgeous 
brunette. Ambition is to be 
a CO. in Army Tank Corps 
and to grow a beard. 



Morris Elas 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Favourite sports are 
swimming and playing ping- 
pong. At his best during leap 
year and when stranded in 
the Y.W.C.A. Wonders if 
graduation is worth the 
gigantic effort. 



William Percival Farr 

Mimico, Ont. 

Graduated from Mimico H.S., 
and after four years of 
apprenticeship entered Phar- 
macy, where ambition sud- 
denly waned. Future more or 
less uncertain, fully dependent 
upon Army Draft Board. 



Isadore Fine 

Toronto, Ont. 

Better known as Itsy. Gradu- 
ated from Harbord C.I. Inter- 
ested in rolling the bones. 
After graduation, intends to 
join Army. Pharmacy interest 








unknown. 




Joseph Fox 

Toronto, Ont. 

Enters Pharmacy to learn 
triturating as a profession. 
Leaves Pharmacy to continue 
titrating as a career. Plans to 
do latter in a pharmaceutical 
laboratory in Montreal. While 
at school keenly participated 
in lacrosse, hockey, Palaise 
Royale. Enters Navy in spring. 

Bernard Richard Friedman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Activities mostly 
inactive. Member of Avukah 
Club. Interest mostly women. 
After war intends to continue 
the study of Pharmacy or 
serve as a nutrient factor in 
pushing up daisies. 



Rocky Gerbase 

North Bay, Ont. 
Matriculated from North Bay 
H.S., winning general pro- 
ficiency awards. Came to 
Pharmacy to steal the Gold 
Medal I. After graduation 
will join R.C.A.F. From then 
on the fates will decide. 



Mary Anites Gilbert 

Tecumseh, Ont. 
Graduated from Tecumseh 
H.S. and finds Pharmacy a 
welcome respite from the 
counter. Takes life and studies 
with a smile. Hopes fervently 
to smile through graduation. 
After graduation would like to 
work in a hospital. 



William Kenneth Glaeser 

Denbigh, Ont. 

Interested in hunting, fishing, 
and all outdoor sports. Born 
four years too late or perhaps 
too soon to have been able to 
really enjoy the college term. 
Future plans — looks like the 
Government will decide. 
Otherwise to work in a hospi- 
tal dispensary or travel for a 
large pharmaceutical company. 

Albert Isadore Gordner 

Windsor, Ont. 

Passed out of Patterson C.I. 
without honours. Spent three 
years jerking sodas. Spent 
two years in C.O.T.C. Took 
part in sports. Ambition — to 
have an ethical Pharmacy. 



[1GG] 



PHARMACY 



Ab David Grace 

London, Ont. 

Graduated from London 
Central C.I. and after four 
years of apprenticeship 
entered College of Pharmacy. 
Future more or less uncertain. 
Interest — blondes, deep-sea 
diving. Ambition — to gradu- 
ate from College of Pharmacy. 



Norma Ruth Gray 

Brockville, Ont. 
Pharmacy. Apprenticed under 
A. E. Shannette at Brockville. 
Is fond of dancing, skating 
and swimming. After gradu- 
ating from Varsity intends to 
run a residence for Pharmacy 
girls. However, the future 
is rather hazy. 



Douglas Andrew Hamilton 

Ridgeway, Ont. 

Graduated from Ridgeway 
H.S. and apprenticed in 
Toronto. Executive member 
and Hart House representa- 
tive. On graduating hopes to 
work in field of pharma- 
ceutical manufacturing. How- 
ever, the Government will 
settle my future plans. 



John Rowland Hill 

Tillsonburg, Ont. 
Pharmacy. Came to Varsity 
from Tillsonburg. Was on the 
Council of graduating year. 
After graduation intends to be 
an officer in His Majesty's 
Forces — eventually to be a 
successful druggist. 



Jack McNeill Heslip 

Collingwood, Ont. 
Originally a native of Colling- 
wood, where his main purpose 
in lite is residing. Very well 
liked in his own class and 
extremely popular with the 
fair sex. Desire in future 
to become a top sergeant in 
His Majesty's Forces. 



Wilfrid Godfrey Hill 

Tillsonburg, Ont. 
One of two, and wonders if 
God granted as many brains 
to twins as singles. Played 
"A" and "B" hockey, "A" 
lacrosse Year II. Hockey goal- 
tender Year II. In future plans 
to be an officer in His Majesty's 
Forces. Eventually to own 
and operate his own phar- 
macy. 








Margaret L. Hocking 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. "Marg" matricu- 
lated from Riverdale C.I. 
Apprenticed at John P. Tay- 
lor's Drug Store, Toronto. 
Enjoys watching rugby and 
hockey games. Her future 
plans are indefinite. 



George Archie Hutton 

St. Thomas, Ont. 
Graduated from St. Thomas 
C.I. and apprenticed in St. 
Thomas, and finally reached 
Pharmacy College in a daze. 
Dabbled in sports when time 
permitted with a strong liking 
towards basketball. After the 
war expects to go into the 
retail drug business in West- 
ern Ontario. 

Murray D. Irwin 

Madoc, Ont. 

Hailing from Madoc with an 
interest in Peterborough. Gold 
Medalist in the Junior year 
and also holder of the Dean's 
Stick. Despite this he was 
one of the most popular mem- 
bers of the class and a member 
cf the II Executive. 



William J. Johnston 

Oshawa, Ont. 

Matriculated from Oshawa 
C.I. Treasurer Year I. Is fond 
of reading Esquire. After 
graduation intends to have a 
drug business of his own. 
However, only the Govern- 
ment can decide a future. 



Catherine Noreen Leavitt 

Picton, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Attended Picton 
C.I. and came to Varsity after 
apprenticing at Schissler's 
Drug Store, Long Branch. 
"Kay" is interested in swim- 
ming and skating. Her future 
plans are indefinite but then 
fate is unpredictable. 



Edward Leibovitz 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Graduated from 
Parkdale C.I. Interested in 
lacrosse, basketball, baseball. 
Spent his time in labs wander- 
ing around in search of 
chemicals, and wondering 
when the fog was going to lift. 
Thinks that future plans are 
silly. 








[167] 









Leon Lennon 

Stratford, Ont. 

Executive year I, II. A 
diminutive dude from the 
small town. Gained experi- 
ence while working for the 
G. Tamblyn Co. Ambition in 
life is not to stay single. Is 
looking forward to graduation 
and life in general. 



Samuel Liberman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Interested in child wel- 
fare, canoeing, hunting, fish- 
ing. Interested in physical 
chemistry and training fleas. 
Future plans are purely pas- 
sive. Whatever the gods of 
fate hold in store. 



Myer Lindzon 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. "Mel" matriculated 
from Harbord C.I. Interested 
in shows, bowling and all 
sports not requiring hard 
work. His future plans will 
be decided by the Govern- 
ment. 



I Joint I I Lang Little 
Kendal, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Staggered through 
Bowmanville C.I. Played 
interfaculty soccer, lacrosse. 
Hobby — collecting hay seeds. 
Biggest worries — graduating, 
a brunette with a mind of her 
very own. 



Elizabeth Maud Lumsden 

Port Arthur, Ont. 
Pharmacy. After graduating 
from Port Arthur C.I. appren- 
ticed at Bourke's Drug Store. 
Enjoys most things in life in 
the line of fun. Very uncer- 
tain as to future plans. 



C. C. Mackenzie 

Listowel, Ont. 









Arthur Henry Martin 

Newmarket, Ont. 
Pharmacy. One of those rare 
few individuals who would 
rather study than eat. Be- 
lieves the Dean should be 
given an apple a day. After 
graduation expects to cast his 
lot with the Army Tank 
Corps. 



S. Martz, 

Toronto, Ont. 



William John Maxted 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Maintains that Hamilton 
Mountain is one storey higher 
than the O.C.P. Fond of 
shows, bowling, dancing and 
symphony concerts, and any- 
thing else without too much 
work attached. Ambition — to 
own a modern dispensing 
pharmacy after the war. Sec- 
retary of Executive Year II. 

Donald James Miller 

London, Ont. 

Matriculated from London 
Central Collegiate. Spent fol- 
lowing three years learning 
to dispense Dr. Tillman's 
Stomach prescriptions at 
Miller's Drug Store. Chief 
sports — skiing and sleeping. 
After war hope to have most 
modern dispensing pharmacy 
in London and spend winters 
at Sun Valley. 

Louis Milgram 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Matriculated from 
Harbord C.I. Interested in 
shooting the bones; likes to 
play basketball and baseball. 
After graduation thinks the 
Army Service Corps will be 
tops. Ultimate objective — to 
have four wives. 



Mitchell Nikolaevsky 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Humberside 
C.I., Toronto. Passed three 
years of time in a drug store 
doing a million different 
things. Likes above all bicycle 
riding, swimming. After 
graduation would like to do a 
lot of things. 



[168 



Orlean Mulloy Northgraves 

Kitchener, Ont. 
Pharmacy. Orlean matricu- 
lated from Waterloo-Kitchener 
C.I. Has taken an active part 
m school life attempting to 
keep the professors happy. 
University residence, W.C.T.U. 
Her future plans are indefinite. 



Jack Abraham Ostrofsky 

Toronto, Ont. 

Apprenticed at Kate's Drug 
Store. Is also fond of all 
girls by name of Kate. He is 
one of those rare individuals 
who thinks life is a bowl of 
cherries. Ultimate ambition is 
to pit the cherries. 



Frank E. Palumbo 

Sault Ste Marie, Ont. 
Better known as Casanova, 
the wolf of the north. Vice- 
President I; President II. 
"Frankie" is without a doubt 
the most popular lad of the 
O.C.P. After graduation there 
is Bertha, a beautiful brunette, 
and the Army; which one 
hooks him first only the fates 
can decide. 

Floyd Laverne Parke 

Caledonia, Ont. 
Matriculated from Caledonia 
H.S. Apprenticed in Hamil- 
ton. Noted for habitual hand 
shaking and a blithe grin. 
Matrimonial dreams is his 
favourite pastime. Enjoys the 
female atmosphere of hospitals 
and is notorious for long-term 
"loans". 

Louis Pasternak 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Riverdale C.I. 
"Sine Laude". Interests — 
work, blondes and canary 
raising. At one time hoped to 
be a movie actor (e.g., Robert 
Taylor). In his spare time 
likes bowling, tennis and 
ping-pong. 



Paul Percheson 

Fort William, Ont. 
Matriculated from Fort Wil- 
liam C.I. and headed east in 
a daze. Ambition is to get 
back to God's country as soon 
as possible. Hog Town is no 
place for a Westerner. After 
graduation intends to cast his 
lot with the R.C.A.F. 








John Redmond Phillips 
Oakville, Ont. 

Born in the residential town 
of Oakville. Matriculated 
from Oakville H.S. and pro- 
ceeded into the realm of phar- 
macy with J. R. Dunn of Oak- 
ville. After graduation intends 
to take post-graduate work in 
chemistry. Ambition — to make 
"at least one" scientific dis- 
covery. 

Sidney Phillip Pollock 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Parkdale 
C.I. Outside activities — 
photography and girls. His 
ambition is to return to a 
drug store and continue 
jockeying. After graduation 
— the Army, however, will 
decide my fate. 



Murray Orion Powell 

Oshawa, Ont. 

Came to Pharmacy in search 
cf romance and excitement. A 
master of the keyboard who 
thrives on jive-sessions. Was 
on Committee Year II. After 
graduation would like to join 
a "jive" band and stay clear 
of pharmacy. 



Gordon Reif 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Athletic represen- 
tative to Hart House for Phar- 
macy I, II. Chairman of the 
U. of T. Golf Committee. 
Future plans — marriage, then 
active service with Army or 
Air Force. After the war to 
spend the time hunting and 
fishing. 



Arthur Resnick 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Matriculated from 
Bloor C.I. Was an active 
member of basketball, swim- 
ming and volleyball teams. 
Won his "P" in Year I. Inter- 
ests — U.C. girls. After gradua- 
tion intends to become a Pilot- 
Officer in R.C.A.F. 



Harold Nelson Richards 

Oshawa, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Spent three years 
as a drug-store jockey. Was 
an active member in sports. 
It is well to note that he is one 
of type known as women 
killers. After graduation in- 
tends to study the art of 
potato feeling in armed forces. 









[169] 





Jack Roscnfeld 

Hamilton, Ont. 

A conscientious Canadian 
youth, with eyes on a brighter 
future, wherein the world 
may be one governed by true 
democratic principles, a world 
nourished by the food of 
brotherly love and tolerance. 
After graduation hopes to play 
par golf. 

Herbert Irvin Sax 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Was dragged to 
O.C.P. by a team of horses. 
Was on Committee of II. 
Future plans hard work un- 
less can receive advice as 
to how a druggist can other- 
wise make a living. 



James Allan Ross Schryver 

Belleville, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Graduated from 
Belleville Collegiate. Was an 
active member of the golf, 
skiing and music clubs. After 
graduation intends to help win 
the war and finally to be a 
successful druggist. 



William Wallace Scott 

Kinley, Sask. 

Matriculated from Kinley 
H.S. and came East in search 
of new fields to conquer. Be- 
tween terms rolled pills in a 
Toronto pharmacy. His ambi- 
tion is to return to the Golden 
West. After graduation will 
like to establish a business. 





Julius Sokoloff 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Residence, "Home Sweet 
Home". Outside activities — 
walking up and down between 
lectures. Member on Execu- 
tive of the Avukah Chapter. 
Future plans to marry a 
brunete without a mind of her 
own. 

Gordon Colin Spence 

Annan, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Gord matriculated 
from Owen Sound C.I. Class 
Executive I, II. Lacrosse 
manager II; also took an 
active part in soccer, basket- 
ball and baseball. His future 
plans are "X" an unknown 
quantity. 

Grace Lillian Stone 

Toronto, Ont. 

Apprenticed with Mr. V. L. 
Mutton, Hooper's Drug Store, 
336 St. Clair Avenue West, 
Toronto. My twin sister, Mary 
J. Stone, is also attending 
Pharmacy. After graduation 
intends to — well, he wears a 
pair of Silver Wings. 

Mary Jane Stone 

Port Perry, Ont. 
Apprenticed with Mr. A. M. 
Lawrence, Port Perry in the 
drug store formerly owned 
and operated by my Grand- 
father, Mr. A. J. Davis, who 
was in business at this stand 
over 50 years. My twin sister, 
Grace L. Stone, is also attend- 
ing Pharmacy. (Incidently 
your representative adds, the 
best looking girl at College of 
Pharmacy.) 





Lawrence Shankman 
Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Riverdale 
C.I., Toronto, under protest. 
Began apprenticeship in Phar- 
macy by mistake. Stuck with 
it through Varsity. Led a 
quiet, sedate life at Varsity. 
Intend to open a chain of drug 
stores across Canada. Hobby, 
travelling from store to store. 

Lewis Smith 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Entered Pharmacy so 
that he could fill his own pre- 
scriptions and thus avoid over- 
charge. Massaged the oint- 
tab at Roth Bart's. 
Interests — pharmaceutical re- 
search, George Gershwin, and 
Franz Werfel. Hopes to post- 
graduate in Philadelphia after 
I he war. 




Bernard A. Toal 

London, Ont. 

"From London, to Toronto, to 

University, 
In Pharmacy I graduated, — 

1943, 
From L.N.S., to PhmB., to 

F.C.B.A.T.— 
—The sky is the limit, and a 

'Flier' I'll be. 
From Canada, to Ireland, and 

high o'er land and sea, 
I'll circle the 'Dome' and then 

come home — - 
To Thee,— and finer Phar- 
macy." 

Edna Jean Vine 

Napanee, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Apprenticed under 
W. T. Mackenzie, Napanee. 
Interested in men. men and 
more men. University resi- 
dence, Barbara House. Her 
future plans are very vague 
but utimately there's a man 
hooked into them. 



[170] 



PHARMACY 




Norman Bernard Wagman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Matriculated from 
Vaughan Road C.I. Hobby- 
collecting pharmaceutical text 
books, especially those before 
1900. After graduation intends 
to become an Ethical Phar- 
macist. 



Joseph Waltman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Harbord C.I. 
An exponent of dry wit (darn 
dry). Activities outside the 
University are rather under 
cover. Played lacrosse and 
baseball. Future plans are 
suspended by a thread. How- 
ever, still living in hopes. 



Archie Watson 

Orono, Ont. 

Served apprenticeship at 
Kingston; note (not in Pen). 
Was on Committee Year I, 
Year II. Took an active part 
in sports, especially interested 
in lacrosse. After graduation 
— what do you think? 



Frederick Appleton Wilson 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Pharmacy. Matriculated from 
Delta C.I. Outside activities — 
well, I'm a married man. 
Apprenticed with father. Be- 
fore attending University 
some time was spent at 
photography and skiing. 
Future plans — the wearing of 
the khaki or blue. 



Robert Wray 

Beeton, Ont. 

Pharmacy. "Bob" believes 
that there is no place like a 
small one-horse town. His 
sole ambition is to graduate 
and once again cast his lot in 
the sticks. However, like 
everyone else, the Govern- 
ment will probably decide his 
future. 




Neil Charles Wood 

Orono, Ont. 

Matriculated from Orono C.I. 
Apprenticed with C. B. Tyr- 
rell, Orono. Later with L. K. 
Liggett Co., Toronto. Fond of 
baseball and basketball. Fond 
of scat singing and high- 
powered sandwiches — no gar- 
lic or onions, if you please. 



[171] 




[172] 




f , 



NETHERLANDS 



[173] 




G. G. COSENS, 

B.ScF.. M.A. 



IM ot for twenty-five YEARS has a graduating class in 
Forestry attended the University during four years ivhen our country ivas at 
war. Your undergraduate years have not been uneventful nor have your tasks 
always been easy. Several members of your class have joined the armed forces 
in various services and one has been killed in action with the Royal Canadian 
Air Force. 

Graduating note you will follow the course set by previous years and will 
acquit yourselves well, as they have done. In this the best ivishes and hopes of 
the University go with you. 

With the end of the ivar the forestry profession will have an unprecedented 
opportunity for constructive work of national importance. Unfortunately the 
number of technically trained men will be inadequate as a result of small 
graduating classes and of enlistments that already have absorbed considerably 
oxer one-quarter of all the graduates of this Faculty. Starting then on forestry 
work without proper preliminary surveys and lacking trained personnel accom- 
plishment will only be realized by enterprise, improvisation, and ingenuity. A 
great deal trill be expected of you in this time of war and later when the country 
is at peace. Yours will not be an easy life; may it be one of achievement. 



[174] 










William Watkin Adams 

Toronto, Ont. 

Bill matriculated from Park- 
dale in 1939. He has always 
ranked high in his studies. 
Played baseball and lacrosse. 
After four years in various 
arms of the C.O.T.C., the 
Army should get an excellent 
Liaison Officer. 

Arthur Noel Boissonneau 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Humberside 
C.I. After one year in the 
bush, became a real bushman. 
His spontaneous outbursts of 
sarcasm are constant sources 
of amusement. Athletic inter- 
ests include lacrosse and 
squash. He hopes to become 
an Officer in the Signal Corps. 

Douglas John Campbell 

Toronto, Ont. 

Forestry. Living in Toronto. 
Matriculated from Humber- 
side C.I. in 1936. Came to 
Varsity in 1939. Played inter- 
faculty volleyball, basketball, 
lacrosse and hockey. After 
graduation intends to join the 
R.C.A.F. 

Donald Lumley Davidson 

Toronto, Ont. ($A6) 

Don graduated from Humber- 
side C.I. He is vastly inter- 
ested in the future of the saw- 
mill industry, in which he 
hopes to work. Played 
hockey, rugby and baseball. 
Was Torontonensis Rep. and 
Phi Delta Theta man. 

James Scott McBride 

Toronto, Ont. 

Jim came to Varsity from 
Jarvis. Although active in 
hockey, rugby, lacrosse and 
baseball, he still manages to 
stand high in his year. In the 
Forester's Club, he has been 
Treasurer for two years and 
President this year. The 
Machine Gun Corps forms his 
future. 

Hugh Tyler Renaud 

Weston, Ont. 

Hugh was a U.T.S. contribu- 
tion to Varsity. His cartoons 
of professors always prove 
amusing to the year. For two 
years was Secretary of the 
Forester's Club and active in 
the Camera Club. On gradua- 
tion hopes to join the Air 
Force. 

Willard A. G. Thurston 

Meaford, Ont. 

Willard entered Forestry from 
Meaford C.I. During four 
years at Varsity, he has 
ranked high scholastically. 



IN MEMORIAM 




Francis Anthony Bower 
Brodribb 

Sergeant-Observer, 

Royal Canadian Air Force. 

Killed in Action, 

England, September 1, 1941. 



[175 




[176 | 







U 



T 




[177] 




C. D. McGILVRAY, 



1 HE UNITED NATIONS having assumed the task of carry- 
ing on the conflict for world freedom, each individual must accept added oppor- 
tunities for greater service and sacrifice to ensure ultimate and complete victory. 
Every nation engaged in the present struggle will suffer in loss of manpower and 
material resources. 

The after effects of all wars have been accompanied by a shortage of many 
food products. At the present time there is a danger of food-producing animals 
being depleted to an alarming extent in most countries. The United Nations 
already recognize the urgent need for careful planning and leadership to main- 
tain livestock production at the highest possible level. This means that the herds 
and flocks in Canada must be safeguarded against preventable losses through 
disease. War has always been a potent factor tending to increase the incidence 
of disease in both man and animals. The history of all wars confirms this. The 
prevention and control of animal diseases is the essential responsibility of the 
veterinary profession, the ranks of which you are now entering. Canada will no 
doubt he expected to make a worth-while contribution in meat and meat-food 
products throughout the present war and for some considerable time thereafter. 
While in looking back there has been much to cause apprehension, there is like- 
wise math cause for congratulation. The need of the times calls for leadership 
and national service to the fullest extent. Accept and fulfill your responsibilities 
with undaunted courage, renewed vigour and hopefulness. 

May the spirit of National service and devotion to duty guide you through- 
nut your professional career. 



r 178 1 



OniaAm 




Chamber of horrors, 4T3 
model. 



[179] 



DNTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE 








Edwin Erb Ballantyne (QT2) 

St. Paul's. Ont. 

Taught school at Tavistock 
until the kids got in his hair. 
Ed led his class all the way, 
1st Proficiency I-III; S.A.C. 
I-IV, President IV. Interned 
at O.V.C. Hospital IV. Will 
make good if he can over- 
come his Scotch caution. 

Gordon Robert Carter 

Guelph. Ont. 

One of the local boys, Gordon 
spent his days at the O.V.C. 
pondering on the universe. 
Interned with Dr. Swales at 
Macdonald College. Future 
includes research work and a 
thesis on: "The Etiology of 
the 

Colin Francis Comfort (QT2) 
Mount Brydges, Ont. 

Matriculated from London 
South Collegiate. Always 
alert, "Mike" sat in the front 
row where he could keep a 
wary eye on the professors. 
His eagle eye made him the 
C.O.T.C. Battalion's best 
marksman. 

Donald Carlisle Christie 

Port Perry, Ont. 
Left the farm and Port Perry 
H.S. to come to O.V.C. Nursed 
in the O.V.C. Hospital IV. 
Beat the Aggies at their own 
game showing livestock, and 
was a "mule skinner" of re- 
pute. Plans on a large animal 
practice. 

William Leo Corrigan 

Hannon, Ont. 

Matriculated from Saltfleet 
C.I. before entering O.V.C. Of 
quiet and contented nature 
with his interests directed to 
agricultural activities. Future 
plans — large animal practice 
and model farming. 

Donald Fisher Damude (QT2) 
Niagara Falls, Ont. 
Came to the Vet. College from 
U. of T. and O.A.C., where his 
interest in medicine and agri- 
culture found combined chan- 
nels. Was on staff of Veteri- 
nary Digest II; Students' 
Council I; and Medical Com- 
mittees I, II. Took the Great 
Lean IV, and where he will 
land nobody knows. 

Edward Richard C. Earl 

Hamilton, Bermuda 
Entered O.V.C. after matricu- 
lating from St. Mary's College, 
Halifax, N S. An active mem- 
various societies and 
ling as the only non- 
Canadian of the class. Future 
plans — either veterinarian to 
Bermuda Government or 
general practice in the islands. 





George Cecil Fisher (QT2) 
Sackville, N.B. 

Matriculated from Mount 
Allison Academy. Likes riding 
and jumping, and has shown 
dairy cattle, standard-breds, 
and hunters. Was on the 
Students' Council II, IV; 
Medical Association III. Future 
plans — the Navy, and general 
practice. 

Alexander Allan Hanna 

Mitchell, Ont. 

Known as the "Blonde 
Menace", Sandy matriculated 
from Mitchell H.S. One of 
the Irish twins and a bane to 
Scotch professors. During 
summers could be found 
wherever standard-breds con- 
gregated. 

George Edward Hanna (QT2) 
Stayner, Ont. 

Ed arrived from Stayner Con- 
tinuation School and was 
noted for his hard work. Won 
Anatomy Prize II. Class Vice- 
President IV, and Student 
Assistant in Pathology IV. 
Member Science Association 
IV. Future: General practice 
and will remain a confirmed 
bachelor. 

Gordon Wesseley Henderson 

Lambeth, Ont. (0T2) 

Known by all as "Scotty" the 
college blacksmith. Laugh 
and grow fat marked his 
contentedness with his college 
career. After graduation 
interested in general practice. 

Ross Hartley Kenney 

Burlington, Ont. 
Came to O.V.C. after gradua- 
tion from Associate Course at 
O.A.C. Known by all for his 
perserverance, enthusiasm and 
punctuality. An ardent nurs- 
ery and market -gardening 
devotee. Interested in surgery 
after graduation. 

Maurice Henderson Knox 

Millbank, Ont. 

Matriculated from Listowel 
H.S. Was engaged in teaching 
school and farming before 
coming to O.V.C. Member of 
Science Association IV. After 
graduation plans on a general 
practice. 

Ronald Earl Lawrence 

Lindsay, Ont. 

Arriving from Lindsay Col- 
legiate, "Joe" early showed 
brilliant but eratic tendencies, 
won 3rd General Proficiency 
III, Pathology Award III. Cir- 
culation manager of Digest II, 
led bugle band III, President 
Science Association and Stu- 
dent Assistant in Pathology 
IV. 



[180 



ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE 



Horace Adrien Leclaire 

St. Adolphe, Man. 
Andy matriculated from St. 
Boniface College and the 
University of Montreal. Likes 
chatting with Brigadiers at 
inspections and getting Col- 
onels into hot water. Interned 
with Dr. J. F. Skinner in 
Manitoba and plans to return 
to general practice. 

Lloyd George Levie 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. 
After graduating from Soo 
C.I., enrolled at O.V.C. Inter- 
ests directed towards com- 
merce and business, with fly- 
ing as a hobby. Future plans: 
general practice. 

Joseph Carman Lomas (0T2) 
Millgrove, Ont. 

From Waterdown H.S. Noted 
for his hearty laugh and 
eagerness to participate in all 
activities. Member of the 
Newman Club and Science 
Ass'n. Interested in sterility 
work which he hopes will 
form the basis of his future 
large animal practice. 

Paul Walter John Loos 

Kitchener, Ont. 
John walked over one day 
from Kitchener- Waterloo Col- 
legiate and has been ambling 
back and forth ever since. 
Future uncertain but includes 
a certain blonde. 

Archie John MacKinnon 

Zurich, Ont. (QT2) 

Matriculated from Exeter H.S. 
In C.O.T.C. II-IV, Lieutenant 
IV. Class Vice-President III, 
Student Chapter, O.V.A., Vice- 
President IV. Spent his sum- 
mers in surveying and prac- 
tice. Enjoys hunting and 
horses. Future plans — the 
Army, then general practice. 

William Peter Martin 

Guelph, Ont. 

Bill matriculated from Guelph 
C.V.I, and shone as an athlete 
at college. Member Athletic 
Council I-IV, President IV. 
Basketball "V" III. Interned 
with Dr. H. D. Nelson of 
Guelph and looks forward to 
practice after a spell in the 
Army. 

Stuart Elroy Magwood 

Hanover, Ont. 

From Hanover C.I. As a 
noteworthy orator very active 
in junior year debating. Hopes 
for a session with the Nazis 
before settling down to prac- 
tice. Later plans en bovine 
preventive medicine. 







Rex McCallum 

Brownlee, Sask. 
After matriculating from 
Brownlee H.S. entered O.V.C. 
A constant participant in 
horse-show circuits with 
years of experience showing 
pure-bred stock. A prominent 
member of S.C.M. Future 
plans: a general practice or 
civil service. 

Gerald McCormick (UTS) 

Athelstan, Que. 
Matriculated from Chateaugay 
High, south of the border in 
N.Y. State. Was a member of 
Student Chapter O.V.A. II, 
IV; Vice-President of Science 
Association IV. Is interested 
in general practice among 
dairy cattle. 

William Thomas Nagge 
Guelph, Ont. 

Matriculated from Guelph 
C.V.I. Started in as a sero- 
logist but decided practice 
would suit him better. 
Member Student Chapter, 
A.V.M.A., II-IV: Newman 
Club IV; Secretary Science 
Association IV. 

Winston Clayton Newby 

Sardis. B.C. 

Left Chilliwack H.S. to help 
O.V.C. solve its basketball 
problems and starred I-IV. 
Won his "V" III, Vice-Pres. 
Athletic Council IV. Was 
O.V.C. 's expert adviser on 
sartorial elegance and Jersey 
cattle. Plans on general prac- 
tice in B.C.'s interior. 

Elford Lyle Nundal (QT2) 
Langley Prairie, B.C. 
One of the brain- trust of 
Year 43, he won four profi- 
ciency prizes, was on S.A.C. 
Ill, and President Student 
Chapter O.V.A. IV. Hobbies 
are chemistry and outdoor 
life. Future plans indefinite 
because of varied interests 
and abilities. 

Leo Ralph Schuett 

Walkerton, Ont. 
Came to O.V.C. from Walker- 
ton C.I. A skilled ping-pong 
player, taking the champion- 
ship in "41". An active mem- 
ber of Newman Club and 
Science Ass'n. In future plans 
a large animal practice. 

John Chilton Selke (QT2) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from De La Salle 
"Oaklands". Won hockey "V" 
II; was a member of the 
Athletic Association III, IV; 
Newman Club IV. Summer 
spent at Connaught Lab., 
Toronto. Is a thoroughbred 
enthusiast. 










[181 



ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE 









John Thomas Sheppard 

Burlington, Ont. 
Joined us from Burlington 
H.S. A conscientious lad who 
showed much talent in the 
O.A.C. Philharmonic Society I, 
C.O.T.C. Band I-III, and Digest 
staff II. Long, lean and 
whimsical. Destined for gen- 
eral practice. 

Stanley Hugh Shipsides 

Lakeworth, Fla. 
Graduated from Midland C.I. 
Spent his time in lectures get- 
ting candid shots of the Profs. 
Member Diqest staff I, II: 
Bugle Band II. III. Was led to 
the altar IV. Will establish a 
large animal practice. 

David Lawrence 

Thompson Smith (QT2) 

Killarney, Man. 
43's man of the hour. Was 
kept busy from his arrival at 
O.V.C. Class President IV; 
S.A.C. I, II, IV; Student 
Chapter O.V.A. Secretary III; 
C.O.T.C. I-IV, Lieutenant IV. 
Future plans: the Army, then 
colonial service. 

Albert Soltys 

Miami, Man. 

Matriculated from Roland C.I. 
Was active in Manitoba Box- 
ing Club before coming to 
college. Interned as an avian 
specialist in a Detroit animal 
hospital. Won Anatomy Award 
I. Looks forward to small 
animal practice and better 10c 
cigars. 

Peter John South 

Silver Park, Sask. 
Fiddled his way from the 
West to O.V.C. No time for 
romance other than theory. 
Happy little "Hercules" can 
lift anything with two ends 
end a stalwart in the line-up 
outside 4th Year classroom. 
Future: general practice out 
West. 

Ivan Robert Sparling, B.S.A. 

Meaford, Ont. (OT£) 

Entered O.V.C. having special- 
ized in poultry at the O.A.C. 
The "Ag Rep." had a ready 
answer to all agricultural 
problems. Medical rep. IV. 
Canine Diseases Award III. 
After graduation fast horses 
and Shorthorn cattle will 
engage his attention. 

William Alexander Steep 

Guelph, Ont. 

Bill "studied" at Guelph 
C.V.I, before turning his foot- 
steps up the hill. Held several 
high ranks judging by insignia 
on lab. coat. Played basket- 
ball II. Ill, manager IV. Will 
don the khaki, later practice. 









Donald Milton Steeves 

Moncton, N.B. 

From Moncton H.S. A bud- 
ding pathologist, specializing 
in fur-bearing animals. Served 
his preceptorship in Halifax. 
Member of Science Ass'n. and 
Student Chapter O.V.A. Future 
plans uncertain. 

Gerald Downing Stirk (QTS) 

Brampton, Ont. 
Graduated from Brampton 
H.S. and deciding to follow his 
father's profession arrived at 
O.V.C. Was Class Secretary 
IV; member Science Associa- 
tion IV; Student Chapter 
O.V.A. II-IV. Plans on general 
practice and public health 
work. Best of luck, Gerry. 

Gerald Patrick Talbot 

Westwold, B.C. 

A staunch Westerner, Pat 
matriculated from Armstrong 
H.S. played professional polo 
in U.S.A. before settling down. 
Secretary Athletic Council II, 
won his basketball "V" III. 
Was in C.O.T.C. I-IV, C.S.M. 
IV. 

Ian Winston Taylor 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Matriculated from Central 
Collegiate, Hamilton. Divided 
his time between hitch-hiking 
to Hamilton, and collecting 
parasites. Won Parasitology 
III. Took part in most school 
sports, winning ping-pong 
championship I, III. 

Morton L. Walker 

Weston, Ont. 

The Microbe Hunter of 4T3 
left Weston Collegiate and 
haunted O.V.C. with his 
hearty laugh. Claims to be an 
authority on farmers and their 
vagaries. Student Assistant in 
Bacteriology IV. Future: 
general practice and public 
health work. 

Laverne Charles Waller 

Brampton, Ont. 
The Brampton Romeo took 
leave of Brampton H.S. and 
O.V.C. acquired another bril- 
liant boy — five days a week. 
Won 3rd Proficiency I. Sum- 
mered as young interne and 
will return to general practice. 

Leon Zlotnick 

Winnipeg, Man. 
Arrived from St. John's H.S., 
the greenest freshman in the 
class. Veterinary Digest staff 
I, member Student Chapter 
A.V.M.A. Ill, IV; Science 
Association IV: C.O.T.C. I-IV, 
Lieutenant IV. R.C.A.V.C. 
Award III. Toron to nen sis 
Rep. IV. 



[182] 




[183] 




[ 184 





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[185 J 




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J. DUNLOP, 


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•dor of Universitj Extern 



J\lv FIRST WORD of CONGRATULATION must naturally go 
to those who are graduating through the Pass Course for Teachers. Throughout 
the years, from five to seven years or more, you have worked diligently and 
well and have qualified for the degree of Bachelor of Arts in the hard way. 
Some of you have quite properly spread your course over a good many years 
in order that you might obtain the maximum of benefit and might take a really 
high standing in every subject. Now you have reached your objective and 
ymi carry with you my best ivish<>s for continued success and increased success 
in your teaching. As many Government authorities have said, and have said 
frequently, most teachers can best serve Canada in the present situation by 
carrying on their duties in the classroom. 1 oil are now better fitted than before 
to do that. 

In historical order, the graduates in Occupational Therapy come next: 
this Course has been in operation since 1926. Those of you who are graduating 
as Occupational Therapists will find many opportunities for the practice of 
your profession. The Government of Canada needs you in its Military Hospitals. 
Indeed, the supply of Occupational Therapists is not equal, at the present time, 
to the demand. And now you go out to bring health and healing to wounded 
sailors, soldiers and airmen in Canada and possibly also in the British Isles. 
My best wishes go uith you! May you enjoy your work and may you produce 
the very best of results! 

In the Course in Physiotherapy a large class is graduating. When you 
receive your diplomas on Wednesday of Commencement Week your services 
will be immediately in demand by the Navy, the Army, and the Air Force. 
During the present session these Services have not been able to obtain as many 
Physiotherapists as they need. ) on will be expected to bring wounded men 
had, to health anil strength and you will radiate sunshine in the nurds of many 
hospitals. Sever, since the course in Physiotherapy was established in 1929, 
has there been such an urgent demand for Physiotherapists. You will serve 
your country and you will serve efficiently and well. May you derive every 
profit from the important duties in which you are about to engage! 



[186] 



TEACHERS' COURSE 



H. John Brewer 

Toronto, Ont. 

Toronto born, was duly edu- 
cated at Runnymede C.I. Cer- 
tificated at Toronto Normal, 
and at present is teaching in 
York Twp. Plans to improve 
technique by acquiring the 
B.Paed. at the College of Edu- 
cation. 



Gladys Stewart Cowall 

Toronto, Ont. 

Primary teacher on the 

Toronto Staff. Served on 

T.C.A. Executive for four 

years, being President in 1939- 

40 



Frederick Sidney Cooper 

Toronto, Ont. 

From Toronto and Malvern 
C.I. and Toronto public 
schools. Taught first at Keene, 
Ont. Struck out four times in 
one game on Teachers' Team. 
President of T.C.A. 1940-42. 
Now Radio Technician, 
R.C.A.F. Intends learning 
Sanskrit if stationed in Sitka, 
Alaska. 

Albert Stanley Christie 

Toronto, Ont. 

On the Staff of Rawlinson 
Public School, keen interest in 
boys' work and Sunday School 
work; member of St. Clair 
Young Men's "60" Club. Fond 
of sports. Hopes to settle 
down and enjoy the fruits of 
his labour. 



Sara Isabel Campbell 

Elmvale, Ont. 

Attended Elmvale Continua- 
tion School for Junior Matric- 
ulation, and Barrie C.I. for 
Upper School. Went to Toronto 
Normal School — thereby 
entering the teaching profes- 
sion, which claims her interest 
still. 



Howard R. Campbell 

Canfield, Ont. 

Born Canfield, Ont., matricu- 
lated in Cayuga. On Teachers' 
Hockey, Softball Teams and in 
Dramatics. Was on Teachers' 
Course Executive. Taught 
two years Shaws' Business 
School; is critic teacher at 
Williamson Rd. School. Hopes 
to be commercial specialist 
and school inspector. 







George Henry Warren-Darley 

Toronto, Ont. 

Immigrant from England; 
matriculated tottering around 
on my own; unskilled 
labourer 1929-34; rested at 
Toronto Normal '34-'35, then 
retired to the ease and plenty 
of a Toronto Separate School; 
now in R.C.A.F.. Ambition: a 
Master's Degree in Philosophy 
from St. Michael's College. 

Alan Mail- Dunn 

Toronto, Ont. 

Enrolled first in the summer 
session of 1937, while teaching 
in Northern Ontario. Took 
1941-42 off to attend Victoria 
College. Now with the R.C.A.F. 
Hopes to return to teaching. 



Mildred Maud Frame 

Toronto, Ont. 

Born at Ottawa. Matriculated 
from London Central C.I., 
thence to Normal at London, 
Ont. Interests are: music, sci- 
ence. Sport interests include: 
track, swimming, skiing. Points 
the way to the very young, as 
a member of Essex St. School 
staff, Toronto. 



John Edward Griffiths 
Toronto, Ont. 

Native of Toronto; matriculant 
of Vaughan Road C.I. Was 
taught to teach at Toronto 
Normal. Enjoys rowing and 
football. Spent last year intra- 
murally taking honour sci- 
ences. Intends to be science 
specialist in a high school. 



Reginald Clarkson Hodgkins 

Toronto, Ont. 

Born in Welland County. Ma- 
triculated from Welland H.S. 
Attended Hamilton Normal in 
1923-24. Felt the urge to 
attend the Teachers' Course. 
After graduation hopes to be- 
come a better family man. 



Leslie James Hetherington 

Toronto, Ont. 

Product of Huron County. 
Attended Wingham High and 
Stratford Normal. Joined 
Toronto School Staff, 1928. 
Entered Teachers' Course after 
long deliberation. Enjoys 
bowling, volleyball and trips 
to Quebec. Now feels capable 
of helping young daughter 
with home-work. 









[187 



TEACHERS' COURSE 









Elmo Cyril Harris 

Whitby, Ont. 

After graduating from Whitby 
High, his birthplace, attended 
Toronto Normal School, 'SB- 
'S?, then taught in Pickering 
four years. Now is Bombing 
Instructor at R.C.A.F. Station, 
Jarvis, Ont. Thinks it a great 
outfit. Plans to see war's end 
with the R.C.A.F. 

John Douglas Hanmer 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Riverdale 
Collegiate, Toronto, '37. Grad- 
uated from Toronto Normal 
School in '38. Taught four 
years at R. H. McGregor 
School, Toronto. At present a 
member of the R.C.A.F. 



William Hall 

Toronto, Ont. 

After graduating from St. 
Catharines Collegiate and 
Hamilton Normal taught in 
Toronto. Being of average in- 
telligence won no scholarships, 
but worked my way through 
Teachers' Course. After gradu- 
ating intend to concentrate 
solely on pedagogy. 



William Ewing Lindsay 

Toronto, Ont. 

Origin: Toronto; present 
locale: Ottawa. Sojourned at 
Riverdale Collegiate; dreamed 
of being tenor soloist at Nor- 
mal; has since been put on the 
inside track. Was President 
of Teachers' Summer Course 
Executive, 1942. Now on active 
service with Ordnance Corps. 

Hilda May Lee 

Toronto, Ont. 

Home is Toronto; Malvern C.I. 
the matriculation place. En- 
joys her career in business. Is 
Secretary of the University 
Farm. Plans in the future to 
carry on with the business 
career. 



Mildred Anna Miller 

Belwood, Ont. 

Hailed from Belwood, Ont.; 
matriculated from Fergus H.S., 
teaching at Alexander Muir 
School, Toronto. Was active 
on T.C.A. Executive as Class 
Representative and its Vice- 
President 1941-42. Predictions 
are to give up teaching, and 
be fair and warm with a 
weatherman. 








Archie Hugh MacEachern 

Toronto, Ont. 

Born in South Grey. Matricu- 
lated from Mount Forest High 
School. Spent a pleasant year 
at Toronto Normal in 1928-29. 
Enjoys teaching. Found psy- 
chology particular interesting 
and beneficial. Interested in a 
better-informed youth; democ- 
racy; home; gardening; art. 



Mary Dow McRuer 

Toronto, Ont. 

Completed two years in 
Honour Moderns many years 
ago. Married and raised a 
family, and now, as a hobby, 
at long last has "finished the 
course". Will continue to be a 
"mere housewife". 



Henry C. McArthur 

Toronto, Ont. 

Exposed to the educational 
benefits of the Toronto Board 
of Education and graduated 
from Malvern Collegiate. 
Served as Secretary-Treasurer 
of the Teachers' Course Asso- 
ciation 1940-41, and President 
1941-42. Now exposed to 
active service in the Royal 
Canadian Corps of Signals. 



Chester R. Pearson 

Long Branch, Ont. 
Matriculated from Hanover 
H.S. Normalled at Stratford. 
Teaching now in Long Branch 
Public Schools. Ambitions — 
to get into secondary school 
work, catch up on outside 
reading, and hook the biggest 
bass in Ontario waters. 



Doris Mary Pearen 

Kitchener, Ont. 
Matriculated from Kitchener 
Collegiate. Attended Toronto 
Normal. Enrolled in Teachers' 
Course at Varsity. Spent sum- 
mers there ever since. So far 
my troubles have been "small 
ones" as I teach Kindergarten. 
Expect to be doing same for 
next twenty-<five years. 



[188| 



TEACHERS' COURSE 



Gordon D. W. Patterson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Northern 
Vocational School, Toronto. 
One of the few non-teachers 
in the course. After gradua- 
tion, intends to continue in 
business and to catch up on 
some long neglected recreation. 



James Holland Rowlandson 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Runnymede 
C.I. During one term at 
U. of T. was unfortunate 
enough to be forced to act as 
Class Representative. Inter- 
ested in music, sailing and 
summer holidays. After gradu- 
ation — music, sailing and 
summer holidays. 



Florence Ethel Roliff 

Toronto, Ont. 

Attended Oakwood C.I. and 

Toronto Normal. Now teach- 
ing at Bowmore Road Enjoy 
travelling and designing. After 
graduation, hedonistic pursuits. 



Walter S. Robson 
Swansea, Ont. 

Was raised in Swansea, Ont., 
and matriculated from Runny- 
mede C.I. Outside of teaching 
and taking the Teachers' 
Course, managed to find time 
to raise a family. Future plans 
and hopes are to obtain the 
B.Paed. Degree and then relax. 



William Franklin Rogers 

Toronto, Ont. 

Destined for the ministry, 
graduated from Malvern Col- 
legiate, attended Trinity Col- 
lege, Toronto Normal School, 
and took an active part in the 
academic and social life of the 
University Extension. To-day 
i? member of the efficiency 
staff of large munition plant. 







Wm. Jas. Redford 
Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Riverdale 
Collegiate. Introduced boys to 
fresh air camps. Future plans 
exclude activities whose re- 
sults won't fill four mouths. 
Cleans cellar, fixes fire, shovels 
coal, walks the kids — well, 
what does a married man do 
anyways? Problem: to liqui- 
date B.A. 



James Lawrence Scobbie 

Toronto, Ont. 

From the land of the heather; 
matriculated from Stratford 
C.I. and Stratford Normal 
School. Is now teaching in 
Earl Beatty School, Toronto. 
Favourite pastime — fishing, 
fishing, and fishing. Ambition 
— to get them bigger and big- 
ger. 



George Wesley Varty 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Tweed High 
School and attended Peter- 
borough Normal School. Was 
member Teachers' Course 
Association Executive 1938-39 
Session. Is teaching at Niagara 
Street School, Toronto. 



Jean Edna Trott 

Toronto, Ont. 

Attended Petrolia High School 
and Toronto Normal School. 
Teaching at Williamson Road. 



Ernest James Whate 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Malvern 
C.I. Joined staff of Toronto 
Conservatory of Music 1925. 
Graduated Toronto Normal 
School 1932. Hobbies: music, 
sailing, skiing. Ambition: to 
devote more time to music, 
sailing, skiing. 






[189] 




[190] 








T 



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GREECE 



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f 192 



OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY 



Doris Harriet Anglin 
Westmount, P.Q. 
Attended Queen's University 
for two years before entering 
O.T. Was Treasurer of O.T. 
Undergraduate Association I 
and an active member of 
C.R.C.C. II. 



Marion Armitage 

Toronto, Ont. 

A graduate of Branksome 
Hall, Marion became inter- 
ested in O.T., taking an active 
part in basketball. After 
graduation it is "Westward-ho 
to Vancouver". — Good luck. 




Jean E. L. Conboy 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity after attend- 
ing Havergal College and 
Ontario College of Art. Her 
ambition is to learn to cook. 
Meanwhile her University 
activities are music and 
square-dancing. 



Jessie Royce Fleming 

Niagara Falls, N.Y. 
After graduating from the 
Bishop Strachan School, and 
University of Rochester, 1941, 
Jay entered O.T. at Toronto. 
Was a member of C.R.C.C. II 
and social convener of Under- 
graduate Association II. 





M. Priscilla A. Baird 

Toronto, Ont. 

O.T. After graduation hope 

to practice O.T. 



Marjorie Catherine Bowen 

Toronto, Ont. 

Occupational Therapy. Inter- 
ested in C.R.C.C. Has ambi- 
tion of all good therapists, to 
practice Occupational Therapy; 
preferably in the Army. 



Mary Scott Breithaupt 

Kitchener, Ont. 
Matriculated from Kitchener 
Collegiate and attended Mc- 
Master University for two 
years. Came to Varsity to 
take O.T. and was a member 
of C.R.C.C. II. 



Ethel April Cohen (A$E) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Parkdale 
C.I. Active in basketball, 
bowling and swimming teams 
and an interested member of 
C.R.C.C. Outside of Varsity 
her main activity is swimming 
with the Mermaid Ornamental 
Group. Upon graduation she 
intends to follow her profes- 
sion. 





Elizabeth Graham 

Coldwater, Ont. 
After matriculating from Mid- 
land H.S., "Betsy" attended 
Queen's University for three 
years before taking O.T. Was 
in C.R.C.C. II. 



Dorothy Kathleen Grand 

Toronto, Ont. 

Occupational Therapy. After 
ten years at the Bishop 
Strachan School, "Tiny" fol- 
lowed her mother's footsteps 
info O.T. She interned at the 
Verdun Protestant Hospital 
near Montreal at the end of 
her first year, and hopes to 
practice in military hospitals 
after graduation. 

Grace A. Hill 

Toronto, Ont. 

A member of C.R.C.C. II and 
Secretary, Undergraduate 
Association of Occupational 
Therapy II, Grace came to 
Varsity from Bloor C.I. 



Betty Jamieson 

Sarnia, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Sarnia 

Collegiate. Entered O.T. and 

intends to practice it after 

Graduation. 





^ 




[193] 



OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY 






Alma K 11 ili Johnston 

Merritton, Ont. 

Matriculated from Merritton 
H.S. and came to O.T. Dur- 
ing the summer interned at 
Ontario Hospital, London. 
Was in C.R.C.C. II and hopes 
to do military work after 
graduation. 



Margaret Fiances Kelsey 

London, England 
"Kels" hails from London, 
England, and came to Canada 
two years ago. She matricu- 
lated from Humberside C.I., 
then entered O.T. On gradua- 
tion she plans to return home 
to practise and we wish her 
every success! 

Kathryn Lampman 
Toronto, Ont. 

"Cubby" obtained her matric- 
ulation from Lake Field H.S. 
and Jarvis C.I. Actively inter- 
ested in hockey, she is Presi- 
dent of University Women's 
Hockey Club. 

Patrick Louise Kinnear 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pat attended McMaster Uni- 
versity in Hamilton for two 
years after obtaining her 
matriculation from Branksome 
Hall, Toronto. Then she came 
back to Toronto to take 
O.T. at Varsity and was an 
active member of C.R.C.C. II. 

Marjorie Pearl Lounsbury 

Smithville, Ont. 
Graduated from Smithville 
H.S. and came to Varsity via 
Alma College. Decided upon 
O.T. as a suitable career. 
C.R.C.C. formed an interesting 
part of Majorie's graduating 
year. Hopes to take part in 
Canada's war effort after 
graduation. 

Amy Jean Luxford 

Windsor, Ont. 

Entered O.T. after graduating 
from Walkerville Collegiate. 
After her two strenuous years 
rf "having fun" at Varsity, 
she plans "to keep a certain 
man occupied". 

Mary Jane Luxford 

Walkerville, Ont. 
No photograph received. 
Breezed through a secluded 
life at Walkerville C.I. Saw 
London and Paris before the 
bombs fell. Ambition is to 
look like Amy and to raise 
twins because it is so much 
fun. 




*k3L 





Myrtle Ellen Mackey 

Lindsay, Ont. 

Little Myrt. found her way to 
Varsity after matriculating at 
Lindsay C.I. Realized there 
was more to O.T. than weav- 
ing, woodwork and walking. 
While Jr. interning at Wood- 
stock was active in badminton. 
With C.R.C.C. As a good start 
Myrt. aspires to a professional 
Army career. 

Frances Merkley 
Toronto, Ont. 

"Franny" entered O.T. from 
Danforth Technical School 
and 1V2 years of insurance 
experience. If testing reflexes 
and square-dancing will help 
in future mental work, Franny 
will have had plenty of prac- 
tice. 

Marion Morton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity via St. Clem- 
ent's School. Was Social Con- 
venor I and took an active 
part in Hockey Team I. En- 
thusiastically interested in 
skiing, Marion was Ski Repre- 
sentative II. With an eye to 
future military work in O.T., 
C.R.C.C. II forms the back- 
ground. 

Helen Klara Osthoff 

Scarborough, Ont. 
Helen came to Varsity via 
Riverdale C.I. and the business 
world. Was active in C.R.C.C. 
II, and after graduation hopes 
to practice in general or mili- 
tary work. 

Mary Paterson-Smyth 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pat worked through two years 
at Elmira College, Elmira. 
New York, previous to her 
entrance to O.T. In II Year 
was elected Athletic Repre- 
sentative and became a mem- 
ber of the Basketball Team 
and the C.R.C.C. Hopes for a 
therapist's job either in chil- 
dren's or military work. 

Barbara Milne Perry 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Malvern 
Collegiate and Dominion 
Business College. Put her 
heart into interning at London 
this summer, and left it there 
—at Western U.!! Thinks there 
is nothing so interesting as life 
and people! 

Evalyn Ironside Robh 

Vineland Sta., Ont. 
Matriculated from Beamsville 
High. Basketball II. Swinging 
along in ranks of C.R.C.C. 
Evalyn hopes to advance as an 
O.T. on active service. 



[194] 



OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY 



Anne Robinson 
Toronto, Ont. 

Came to O.T. from the Bishop 
Straohan School. Activities in- 
clude Skiing, Tennis, Swim- 
ming, Navy Canteen, and 
C.R.C.C. II. In the future 
hopes to do military work in 
C.W.A.C. 

Ruth Eileen Stevens 

Toronto, Ont. 

"Urf" matriculated from 
Eranksome Hall and blew into 
O.T. from I Vic. Was "Tuck 
Shop Keeper" I, Torontonensis 
Representative II. Interested 
in music, skiing, knitting, and 
— ! Future? Military work, if 
possible. 

Ruth MacKenzie Thomson 
Toronto, Ont. 

Hailing from China, origi- 
nally; polished off Arts in 
Victoria College, 4T1, and 
came back for more to O.T. 
Main occupation — puffing from 
St. Clair Ave. to Bloor St. for 



Rosemary Joan Todd 

Saskatoon, Sask. 
"Toddy" matriculated from 
Rosetown High School, en- 
tered the Pre-Med. course at 
the University of Saskatche- 
wan, from whence she came 
to Varsity when given the 
opportunity by the Leonard 
Foundation Scholarship. 




&\ - L 





Evadne F. G. Traill 

Toronto, Ont. 

"Vad" wandered East after 
obtaining her Arts Degree 
from the University of Sas- 
katchewan. Upon graduating 
from The Ontario College of 
Art, she tried the business 
world. Now it is Occupational 
Therapy and future plans are 
directed toward military work. 

Rae Weatherwax 

Orillia, Ont. 

"Wax" matriculated from 
Orillia C.I., headed for Var- 
sity and the lure of O.T. She 
was Athletic Representative I. 
taking part in Basketball 
?nd Badminton, and in the 
C.R.C.C. II. Fun and frolic 
interspersed with study sum 
up Wax's Varsity life. 

Barbara Ann West (ArA) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Etobicoke 
H.S. Registered in U.C., in 
House Executive I. Trans- 
ferred next year to O.T. Was 
in the C.R.C.C. in O.T. II; 
Vice-Regent of Lady Reading 
Chapter, I.O.D.E. Future plans 
indefinite. 






[195] 





(phyMoth&hapJL^ 




Above, Left: 

A treatment in the Physio- 
therapy Department 
at the T.G.H. 

Above, Right: 

Diathermy looks like fun. 

Left: 

The old Homestead, 
184 College St. 

Right: 

The "Army" in Physio II. 

Below, Left: 

In the gymnasium at the T.G.H. 

Below, Right: 

Suspended in slings. 






[196] 



PHYSIOTHERAPY 



L. A. Elizabeth Alexander 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Havergal and 
East York Collegiate. She 
loves sailing, canoeing, skiing 
and dancing. Joined the 
C.R.C.C. in her second year 
hoping to make the Medical 
Corps her immediate future. 
Betty has lots of other plans, 
too. 

Dorothy Irene Briggs 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Oakwood 
C.I., Toronto. Clever, cute and 
witty, she holds her Oakwood 
"O" for athletics. She is always 
"in the know" about current 
events. Enjoys basketball, ten- 
nis and sailing. For hobbies, 
she shoots and raises dogs. 
Plans to join the army to 
practice Physio. 

Patricia Ann Broughall 

Ottawa, Ont. 

After living in Toronto, Pat 
moved to Ottawa where she 
graduated from Glebe Colle- 
giate. She is noted for being 
the fastest knitter in Physio- 
therapy. After struggling to 
keep step in the ranks of 
C.R.C.C, Pat hopes to join 
the navy. 

Mary Suter Brown 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Enjoys skating and swim- 
ming when not busily en- 
gaged in knitting for the 
Forces. Hopes to do her bit 
for the war effort in a military 
hospital and would like to 
have a private practice after 
the war. 



Eleanor P. Cadesky (A2$) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Into Physiotherapy from Oak- 
wood Collegiate. Interesting 
interests: dramatics, riding, 
tennis, dancing, good books. 
Favourite song: "Always in 
My Heart". Ambition: And 
how! ! 



Dorothy Pearl Churchill 

Toronto, Ont. 

What a gal! Dot won her "V" 
at Vaughan, was head prefect, 
too; is a member of S.A.C., of 
the Record's Committee, and is 
our very own President! She 
is prominent in basketball, 
tennis, and makes quite a 
finale when she lands on 
skiis ? ? ? Her main ambition 
is to win even a bronze medal 
:n swimming. 







Henrietta Farb (M>E) 

Toronto, Ont. 

From Harbord C.I. to Physio- 
therapy in five easy (?) years. 
Pet hobby: pulling strings on 
the violin. Enjoys photogra- 
phy, badminton, books, danc- 
ing, and cherry pie. Pet hate: 
anything without system. 

Dorothy Isobel Foster 

Calgary, Alta. 

"Dot" spent one year in 
Household Science at Mac- 
donald Hall after matriculating 
from Western Canada High. 
Then came into Physio with 
plans to join the Services on 
graduation. Devoted to bridge, 
between -lecture cokes — and 
the West. 

Helen Eastwood Gandier 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
Collegiate. Is interested in 
sports, especially skiing and 
swimming. Was Secretary- 
Treasurer of O.T. and P.T. 
Athletic Association in II. 
Joined the C.R.C.C. in II, 
hoping to join the Army on 
graduation. 

Renee A. George 

Penetanguishene, Ont. 
Renee came to Physio from 
Vaughan Road C.I. with a 
keen interest in athletics and 
plans for a military career. 
She was Athletic Representa- 
tive I, President of O.T. and P. 
Athletic Association II. Has a 
real flair for swimming and 
badminton, too. 

Jean Frances Gilroy 

Mount Forest, Ont. 
Moved to Toronto from her 
"high, healthy, and happy" 
home town. Her free and easy 
spirit took her over the diffi- 
culties of Physio I. Marched 
with C.R.C.C. II. Has military 
work in view. 

Daphne Joyce Gill 

Victoria, B.C. 

Daphne Gill, from Victoria, 
B.C., has made her reputation 
through her infectious giggle, 
effervescent personality — and 
always being late for Anat- 
omy. Ambition — to become a 
success in her profession, re- 
turn to the West, and then — 
who knows? We don't! 

Elizabeth M. Harpham 

Toronto, Ont. 

"Lib" came to "184" from 
Havergal College determined 
to be a successful Physio. An 
enthusiastic supporter of the 
C.R.C.C, a lover of music and 
outdoor sports, she hopes to 
do her bit practising Physio — 
after that, she just hopes. 








[197] 



PHYSIOTHERAPY 








Nancy Lee Kerr 

Preston, Ont. 

Little, dynamic, and full of 
iun, Nancy decided to follow 
in her sister's footsteps after 
matriculating from Preston 
High School. A member of the 
C.R.C.C. II, she plans to go on 
Active Service on graduation. 

Phyllis Elizabeth Lapp 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Forest 
Hill Village School, Toronto. 
Was on Physio Executive I, II, 
and active in basketball, bad- 
minton and C.R.C.C. Future 
plans — to join the Army as a 
physiotherapist. 

Hazel Livingstone-Learmonth 

Victoria, B.C. 

Left Victoria College (B.C.) 
to see how the other half of 
Canada lived. Submitted to 
the rigours of Physio — sacri- 
ficing her golden locks. Learn- 
ed skating the hard way in 
Ontario's cruel, cold north. 
Hopes to practice Physio- 
therapy in the West. 

Elizabeth Mary Lloyd (ArA) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Havergal 
College and enjoyed two years 
of Varsity life in Household 
Science before entering 
Physiotherapy. Future plans 
— Physio for a few years, and 
then? 

Anita Rose Loaring 

Moose Jaw, Sask. 
Anita spent her first two years 
at Varsity in Household Eco- 
nomics. Transferred to Physio 
and surprised us all by stand- 
ing first and getting married 
all in one brief year. Would 
like to do military work on 
graduation. 

Mary L. McCabe 
Caledon, Ont. 

Graduated from St. Joseph's 
Convent. A native of Cale- 
don. Mary quite naturally 
took to skiing as her favourite 
outdoor sport. Ambition is to 
wear the uniform of the 
R.C.A.M.C. 

Frances Nora McCaughey 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Commonly known as Nonnie. 
Spent a busy year at Mc- 
Master University before com- 
m to Varsity to keep Physio 
out of the "red" I. Active in 
swimming, basketball and 
badminton I. Was official cor- 
respondent for Physio II, also 
a Buck Private of C.R.C.C. 
Nonnie is seriously consider- 
ing the army professionally. 









Ruthe Lillian Merritt 

Smithville, Ont. 
Matriculated from Smithville 
H.S. Took one year in Medi- 
cine before coming into 
Physiotherapy. Would like to 
go overseas in service of 
R.C.A.F. (W.D.). 

Sydney Hilda Milnes 

Toronto, Ont. 

Young, dark-eyed career 
woman from Vaughan, plan- 
ning to practise in old home 
town of Oneida, N.Y., has a 
definite leaning towards 
science men; likes skiing, 
basketball, and even enjoys a 
spot of rugby. 

Geraldine Joan O'Leary 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated into the class of 
4T3 from St. Joseph's Convent. 
Likes reading, especially the 
Varsity, for which she was an 
enthusiastic reporter in II. 
Tennis and skiing are her 
favourite sports. Would like 
to see the rest of Canada after 
graduation. 

Doris Ruth Parkinson 

Toronto, Ont. 

"Do" came to us from Haver- 
gal College. Hobbies include 
knitting, skiing, dancing and 
men in white. Pet aversion is 
8.30 lectures. Noted for her 
wide repertoire of jokes and 
general bonhomie. Would like 
to enter Medicine. 

Margaret Gwendolyn Rodger 

Port Colborne, Ont. 
Gwen is a "Port" girl, having 
graduated from Port Col- 
borne H.S. She plans to join 
the services and do her bit 
that way. She has a special 
interest in the West Coast 
Defense, and plans to spend a 
grand holiday in New Zealand 
at some future date (??). 

Phyllis Margaret Schwalm 

Mildmay, Ont. 

Life began at Walkerton High. 
Really matured at Varsity. 
Keen on cars and modern 
fcwing. Cuts a dash on the 
tennis courts. Hopes to use 
her knowledge of Physio- 
therapy until she nabs a 
doctor. 

Patricia Jean Shaver 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pat is the wide-eyed, innocent 
co-ed who goes into raptures 
about coiffures, clothes, danc- 
ing — and doctors. Her winged 
"hope" has won his spurs 
overseas. She has captured 
the odd championship in ten- 
nis, likes all sports in general. 
Graduated from Vaughan Rd. 
Collegiate 



[198| 



PHYSIOTHERAPY 



Dorothy Mary Sheridan 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from East York 
Collegiate. Is noted especially 
for her friendliness and good 
nature. Was a member of the 
C.R.C.C. II. Loves her work 
and plans to enter Army on 
graduation. 

Mary Wilma Somerville 

Haileybury, Ont. 
Hails from Haileybury. 
Brought the spirit of the 
North to Varsity. Finds time 
occasionally for a bit of 
physiotherapy, but divides 
interests between Navy and 
Air Force. Ambition — to teach 
the North the meaning of 
Physiotherapy. 

Myra T. Willinsky (AE4>) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Harbord 
C.I. Entered Physiotherapy to 
put the "Art of Healing" on a 
higher plane. Spent the first 
year worrying how to pass 
Physics — spent the second 
year wondering how she did 
it. Ambition — to aid man- 
kind (?) 

Olga Elaine Williams 

London, England 
Olga was transferred from 
University of London to U.C., 
has finally decided 'to graduate 
in Physio, though some people 
think it should be Forestry. 
She's an "outdoor" girl — 
teaches riding, is fond of hik- 
ing and lacrosse. 

Grace Amelia Wilson 

Islington, Ont. 

Graduated from Port Credit 
H.S., Toronto Normal School, 
Physio, and from Shaver to 
Wilson via a B.C. physicist. 
Her hobbies are — husband, 
home-making, painting and 
her golf is like her bridge (?). 

Jean Lillian Wilson 

Port Arthur, Ont. 
Jean was already a success- 
ful secretary before enrolling 
at Varsity. Was always an 
ardent supporter of home- 
town hockey team. Did a 
great job camouflaging mem- 
bers of U.C. Players' Guild I. 
Member of C.R.C.C. II. 

Myrna Zeal 

Winnipeg, Man. 
Myrna graduated from St. 
John's Tech H.S. in Winnipeg. 
Had two years pre-med at 
U. of M. Reads at least one 
classic before settling down to 
study. Likes music and danc- 
ing, but her skating is 'the 
three-point landing type. Her 
favourite hobby is listening to 
the radio. 







[199 I 




[ 200 ] 













T 



'. 



> 



[201] 




E. H. RYERSON, 

M.D , CM. 



As the first graduates of this newly created course 
in the School of Physical and Health Education, you are deserving of high corn- 
commendation for having the courage to venture into a new field of university 
education, to persevere in mastering its academic and practical courses and to 
succeed in obtaining its degree. 

The Staff of the School join me in extending to you their very heartiest 
congratulations upon your accomplishment. Never before have students in a 
university course been given an education of a scientific nature in the relation- 
ship of health to the quality of the structures of the human body, to the 
efficiency ivith irhich these perform their functions independently and har- 
moniously with one another, and to the adjustment of the total organism to its 
various environments. The realization that health is a positive entity, more 
than freedom from disease, has been im pressed upon you in the hope that you 
tvill educate others in the value of active participation in physical activity, of the 
application of the modern principles of nutritional science and of the use of 
mental hygiene methods in the maintenance and preservation of their health, all 
of which are incorporated in this new point of view. Only by the recogntion of 
health as "positive" and therefore assessable and susceptible to being influenced 
for good, will the traditional "negative" conception of it as "no disease" be 
counteracted. "Not content with those states of body and mind which can only 
be called 'no disease', we shall encourage by every method within our power 
the preservation of health and the elevation, in the minds of doctors and laity 
alike, of the idea and the standards of health." "In future the preservation and 
wider distribution of health in the community, based upon a better understand- 
ing of its causes and not only upon a knowledge of the causes of disease, will 
make contributions as remarkable as any of these." This is the challenge that 
the United Nations are having to face during the war in order that their soldiers, 
their sailors and their airmen may be successful in defeating the enemy: it is 
the challenge that they will have to meet after victory is theirs, in order that the 
workers in industry, on the farm, in the office and the people generally, u ill be 
healthy and fit and capable of fulfilling their tasks effectively and satisfactorily. 
Heller health of each and every individual is an end to be sought not only for 
winning the war but for winning the peace. 



202 1 



PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION 



Betty M. Maclvor Mortimer 

Toronto, Ont. (nB<I>) 

Came into this course to 
complete a comprehensive 
study (diagram, experimental 
guinea pig opposite) of the 
ill effects of intensive applica- 
tion to the higher and lighter 
activities of this institution. 
For data see Torontonensis, 
1942; conclusions, exam, re- 
sults. 

Elizabeth Mary Allen, B.A. 

Toronto, Ont. (KKT) 

Came to Varsity from St. 
Clement's and have since 
struggled through Pass Arts in 
spare time. The rest of the 
time spent on basketball, bad- 
minton, swimming teams, and 
knitting sox for the services. 




Dorys Jean McLaren, B.A. 

Brantford, Ont. 

Came to Varsity. Entered 
Victoria College. Was mem- 
ber of Vic. Music Club III. 
Graduated. Returned to Var- 
sity. After this time, intends 
to teach, supervise or what- 
ever one does with Physical 
and Health Education. 



Mary Anne Arnold 

Elmira, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Elmira 
H.S. Played basketball I, III; 
Social Convener, St. Jospeh's 
III; Third Vice-President, 
Newman Club II. Interested 
in industrial recreation. 




Samuel David Stellman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Harbord 
Collegiate and University of 
Minnesota. Is First President 
of new P.H.E.A. Played rugby, 
volleyball, basketball for U.C. 
Was Captain of U.C. IV. 
Inter-faculty champs, 1941-42. 
Is first male grad in P.H.E. 
Spends spare time as Physical 
Director of Y.M.H.A. 



Mary Margaret Sinclair 

Clarkson, Ont. (T<I>B) 

Came to Varsity from Port 
Credit H.S. Spent First Year 
at "Vic." Then transferred to 
good old P.H.E. Swimming 
Team I; played basketball 
I-III; coached basketball III. 
After graduation intends to 
join one of the Forces. 





Ruth June Carleton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Riverdale 
C.I. Tried hard to become 
tennis champion — just couldn't 
get past semi-finals. Basket- 
ball I-III, Secretary P.H.E.A. 
I-III, tennis director III, on 
W.V.A. III. Life-long ambi- 
tion to teach P.E. in a col- 
legiate. 



Mary Evelyn Pelling 

Dunbarton, Ont. 
Matriculated from Lawrence 
Park C.I. after several years 
at Havergal and North 
Toronto. Basketball I, III. 
Future plans include O.C.E. 
and teaching Physical Educa- 
tion. Incidentally fond of 
sports but quite unable to do 
anything but teach them. 





Alice Antoinette Wysoglad 

Barrie, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from Matric- 
Commercial at Barrie Col- 
legiate. Loves sports and 
dramatics. Will go to O.C.E. 
and be a career girl at the 
expense of other poor souls. 



Kathleen E. Cuninghame, B.A. 

Clinton, Ont. (KKT) 

To Varsity from Clinton Col- 
legiate. Graduated from Arts 
4T2. Basketball II-IV, man- 
ager III; Athletic Association 
III; swimming IV; Head Girl 
St. George House IV. Expect 
to teach physical education 
after O.C.E. Future ambition 
— to have a little stone house. 




Eileen May 
Patricia Cumberland 

Toronto, Ont. 

Was acquired from Jarvis C.I. 
Succeeded in graduating 4T2. 
Managed and organized U.C. 
Volleyball III. Participating 
in most sports this year. Prob- 
ably to O.C.E. next year, then 
to teach physical education. 
(P.S. — Other vital statistics in 
Torontonensis 4T2.) 

Constance Virginia Gray 

Toronto, Ont. (T^B) 

Came to Varsity from North 
Toronto Collegiate. Reported 
for Varsity I. Basketball I, II 
(Captain) III. Always rush- 
ing between the Medical 
Building and Margaret Eaton. 
Future plans include indus- 
trial recreation work and 
O.C.E. 





203 J 



PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION 




Eleanor Adele Richardson 

Toronto, Ont. (AXQ) 

Matriculated from Malvern 
C.I. Swimming Team I-III. 
After graduation O.C.E. or 
recreational work. 




Zoe Winifred Christie (IIB<I>) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Came to Varsity from B.S.S. 
Graduated from Pass Arts 
4T2. Returned to get B.P.H.E. 
degree. President of U.C. 
Basketball Club — played 
basketball for four years. 
Future plans include either 
industrial recreation or private 
school teaching. 




1 




Patricia Louise Austin (HB<I>) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Moulton 
College. Basketball I, II, 
coached III. Swimming team 
I-III. President of University 
Swimming Club III. Intends 
to go to O.C.E. to become a 
physical education teacher. 



Margaret McDougall Wallace 

Toronto, Ont. 

Emerged from Jarvis Col- 
legiate with girls' athletic 
championship. After diploma 
course I. married Western 
grad '39 and transferred to 
P.H.E. Basketball I, II; hockey 
I, III; tennis I; swimming 
I, III; The Varsity II. Will 
attend O.C.E. and teach. 




Valerie Elizabeth Farewell 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from O.L.C., 
Whitby. Varsity Staff I; 
Basketball Team I, III, man- 
ager II, III; Social Convener 
U.C. Athletic Directorate III. 
Future plans include O.C.E. 
and teaching physical educa- 
tion. 



[204] 




MM 



frwz* 



[205] 




[206 




[207 



HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE 







Rose Faryna 

Elk Point, Alta. 
Left the profession of the 
3 R's for the brighter lights cf 
Varsity. Played hockey on 
Meds Girls' Team I. Was 
Social Director of Ukrainian 
Students' Club of U. of T. 
I-III. Plans to do commer- 
cial food work or teach house- 
hold science. 



Norma Kathleen French 

Toronto, Ont. (ArA) 

Graduated from Danforth 
Tech. Came to Varsity to 
continue course in Household 
Science. Joined Alpha Gamma 
Delta Fraternity 1941— elected 
President 1942. U.C. Follies' 
Chorus 1941-42 and U.C. 
Players' Guild the same years. 
Ambition — lab or demonstra- 
tion work. 



Audrey Yvonne Gibson 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Graduated from Delta C.I., 
Hamilton. Came to Varsity 
after one year at Macdonald 
Institute, Guelph (1941). Lived 
for two years in Whitney Hall. 
Outside interests — tennis, U.C. 
Follies, Glee Club. After 
graduation will work in com- 
mercial dietetics. 



Hester Pine Hachborn 

Dundas, Ont. 

Came to Varsity after two 
years at Macdonald Institute. 
Guelph. Intends to take stu- 
dent work in dietetics after 
graduation and then da 
journalism in dietetics. 



Mary Elizabeth Jenkins 

Toronto, Ont. (I'<I>B) 

Specialist. Matriculated from 
Moulton College. Attended 
and graduated from Mac- 
donald Institute, Guelph, 1941. 
Came to U. of T. from there to 
enter Third Year. Member of 
Gamma Phi Beta Fraternity. 
Future plans — chemistry lab. 
work or whatever the govern- 
ment asks. 







Dorothy Edith Maher (AAA) 
Picton, Ont. 

Specialist. Matriculated from 
Picton Collegiate, and gradu- 
ated from Macdonald Insti- 
tute, Guelph, 1940. Lived in 
Waldie House III, Falconer 
House IV. Joined Delta Delta 
Delta Fraternity. Hope to 
teach after graduation. 



Doris Maud Mather 

Brampton, Ont. 
Specialist. After matriculating 
from Brampton H.S., entered 
U. of T. A member of the 
Household Science Club. Plan 
to do food or textile work of 
any type obtainable. 



Marjorie E. McCallum 

Toronto, Ont. 

Attended Brockville C.I. and 
V.S. Matriculated from Guelph 
C.V.I. Attended Macdonald 
Institute, Guelph, year 1940- 
41. From there entered 
U. of T. II. Torontonensis 
Rep. III. Hopes to go into 
commercial dietetics. 



Helen Schwenger (AXQ) 
Toronto, Ont. 

Born in Toronto and gradu- 
ated from Havergal College. 
Spent a short time at Queen's 
University. Became a mem- 
ber of Alpha Chi Omega 
Fraternity and is 1942-43 
President. Also Third Year 
representative of Household 
Science Class 1942-43. 



Phyllis Evelyn Winn 

Stouffville, Ont. 
Matriculated from Stouffville 
Continuation School and then 
spent a year at Macdonald 
Institute, Guelph. Entered 
Varsity Second Year and have 
had uneventful sojourn here. 
Have hazy plans for commer- 
cial work following gradua- 




[209] 




[210] 




gyuxJof 




1 



PHILIPPINES 



[211 




STUART K. J AFFRAY. 

M.A., Ph.D. 



1 HESE ARE days when we see fair visions. Social 
workers, long struggling against the giants of Want. Disease and Ignorance, look 
up enheartened with each new pronouncement on "Freedom from Want" or 
"Security Plans". We are told that a new day is dawning: that the light of human 
welfare is dispelling the past darkness of human neglect. 

) ou go out to work with men and women who eagerly await the promise 
of the new day. But they are now living under the dire strains of war-time; never 
before have the social services faced such a challenge. The glimpses of the 
Delectable Mountains indeed cheer our spirits, but the climb through the valley 
will demand our best knowledge and courage. These nill be strengthened by 
the vision of the heights beyond. 



[212] 



SOCIAL SCIENCE 



Julia H. M. Brown 

Toronto, Ont. 

Sociology, Victoria 4T0. For 

further reference see: 

General: Torontonensis, Vol- 
ume XLII, Pg. 47. 

Sports: Torontonensis, Vol- 
ume XLII, Pp. 414, 415, 412. 

Early Executive: Torontonen- 
sis, Volume XXXIX, Pg. 267. 
Might also try Dictionary of 
National Biography. 

Evelyn May Coombe 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Office grind for six years; 
came to college for vacation. 
Very stimulating, but not 
much holiday. Awarded War 
Memorial Scholarship. Activi- 
ties — daily hikes to and from 
Bloor Street, also active in 
Varsity Christian Fellowship. 

Jean Ethel Cooper 

Winnipeg, Man. 
Attended Daniel Mclntyre 
Collegiate, was in business, 
came to Varsity and lived at 
Urwick House I, II. 

Jean Avon Alderwood 

Saskatoon, Ont. 
No photograph received. 
Graduated from University of 
Saskatchewan, 1940. Was on 
Student Association I, II; 
played in University Sym- 
phony Orchestra I, and was 
active on Curriculum Com- 
mittee in II. After graduation 
intends to rival Dorothy Dix 
in "helping people out of 
trouble". 

Rita Loyola Duncan 

Seaforth, Ont. 

Graduated from Ursuline Col- 
lege of Arts, University of 
Western Ontario, in 1941. 

Diana Chafetz Cristall (A$E) 
Winnipeg, Man. 

Graduated from St. John's 
High School, and obtained the 

Isbister, Bnai Brith, Youth 

Training and Social Work 
Alumni Scholarships. 

Marian Wynne Ditchburn 

Baton Rouge, Louisiana 
No photograph received. 
Graduated from Louisiana 
State University on a scholar- 
ship. Came to Varsity and 
lived at Grad House. Vice- 
President of Associated 
Women Students I, President 
II. Special Students' Repre- 
sentative in II. Interested in 
group work. 

Anna Elizabeth Elliott 

Hamilton, Ont. 

B.A. in Sociology from Mac- 
Murray College for Women, 
Jacksonville. Illinois. 1941. 






John Eremko 

Estevan, Sask. 

Grad. of U. of S., '41. Decided 
to take Social Work to alle- 
viate the sufferings of man- 
kind. Felt there would be 
more material to work on in 
the East, so took off my spurs, 
kissed my horse good-bye, 
and landed in Toronto. Was 
in University Symphony Or- 
chestra I, but a violinist with 
a military haircut isn't worth 
his resin. Future plans are 
being made by the military 
authorities. 

Margaret E. C. Grant 

Toronto, Ont. 

Matriculated from Malvern 
C.I., Toronto, 1937. Graduated 
in General Arts from Victoria 
College. 1941. Plans to be 
married in the spring of '43 — 
and spend the future as the 
wife of a United Church min- 
ister. 

Miriam Lermer 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated in Economical and 
Political Science from the 
University of Warsaw. Came 
!o Canada in June, 1941, from 
Poland. Plans to do case work 
in one of the social service 
organizations. 

Rena Marie Lewis 

Regina, Sask. 

Graduated from Central High 
School, Regina, obtaining 
scholarship to Regina College. 
Future destination unknown. 



Walter Lyons 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Graduated from McMaster 
University. Came to Varsity 
and resided at the Campus 
Co-operative Residence Inc. 
Was Vice-President of Student 
Association II, and a member 
of Student Labour Club. Was 
awarded the M. M. Cohen 
Scholarship for Group Work, 
and plans to enter this field of 
social work after graduation. 

Arthur Murray Moore 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Graduated from McMaster 
University, 1939. Was with 
Hamilton C.A.S. until Sep- 
tember, 1941. Came to Varsity 
and lived a Wycliffe College 
resident. Was Treasurer of 
Student Association I. Plans 
to ? 








[213] 



SOCIAL SCIENCE 






Mary Alice Newbury 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated in 1937 from Vic- 
toria College in Moderns 
(English and German). At- 
tended O.C.E. and taught 
school at Chesley, Ont., for 
three years. Was awarded an 
I.O.D.E. Bursary in 1933, and 
a U. of T. War Memorial 
Scholarship in 1942. 

Margaret Ruth Pope 

Vancouver, B.C. 
Matriculated from Weyburn, 
Sask. Future plans uncertain. 



Lillian Rosamond Romkey 

West Dublin, N.S. 
Graduated from Mount St. 
Vincent in Nova Scotia, and 
plans to return to her native 
province to work in the Child 
Welfare Department. 



Marjorie Maybelle Roulston 

Thorndale, Ont. 
Has done Group Work at the 
"Y". Keen on crafts and hopes 
to combine with musical in- 
terests in some kind of work, 
preferably with adolescent 
girls. 



Winifred Mora Skelton 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated in Sociology from 

U. of T. in 1942. 



Lillian Sohn 

Winnipeg, Man. 
Attended U. of Man. and U. of 
Toronto as an undergraduate. 
Came East on an Exchange 
Scholarship. Appalled by social 
conditions, entered Social 
Work, received Sadowski 
Scholarship, and now the West 
won't have her back. Does 
Group Work at the Y.M.H.A. 
Future plans: community or- 
ganization in another world. 

Marjorie Tobin 

Toronto, Ont. 

Having tried three other insti- 
tutions, a Children's Shelter, 
the Mercer Reformatory and a 
General Hospital, I decided to 
try one more. Am so glad I 




v_ 








David Barrie Wodlinger 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from University of 
British Columbia in Econom- 
ics. Is interested in rehabili- 
tation work. 



Frances Weekes 

Winnipeg, Man. 
Graduated from University of 
Manitoba in 1936. Has done 
graduate work off and on 
since then, and library work 
in Winnipeg. 

Anne Wilkes 

Oakville, Ont. 

Graduate in Sociology, Var- 
sity. Submitted to the inevi- 
table by entering the School 
of Social Work on the same 
campus. Had an opportunity 
to study many interesting 
forms of human relationships 
while living at the "Coop" 
(Women's Co-op.). Vice- 
President of the C.C.F. Club. 

Bess Lander Bell 

Winnipeg, Man. 
First group-work project, 
President of Student Councils 
in High Schools of Winnipeg 
— then the University of 
Manitoba. President of the 
Social Work Students' Asso- 
ciation in II. Group-work Di- 
rector in Y.M.H.A. at same 
time, attends the "odd" lecture 
— probably won't survive for 
any future. 

Carl Birchard 

Toronto, Ont. 

From University of Manitoba 
entered Bank of Montreal. 
Left Winnipeg bank for 
Toronto. Spent six years in 
Toronto at various branches, 
resigned Dec. 1940, and later 
joined Rowntree Chocolate Co. 
Left following summer to 
come to the School of Social 
Work. 

Sylvia Zippin (A$E) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from U. of T. in 
1941. Her main outside activ- 
ity was skiing. Future plans 
include a good job. 

William Weinstein 

Toronto, Ont. 

Merrium Clancy 

Toronto, Ont. 
No photograph received. 
Matriculated from Riverdale 
C.I. Graduated from Univer- 
sity of Toronto in Sociology in 
1942. 



[214] 




[215] 




( 216 




[217] 




E. K. RUSSELL 



1 he theme of THIS year's edition of "Torontonensis" 

has particular interest for you in that three of the United Nations, Brazil, the 
I nited States and Canada, are represented in your oivn class, while students 
from several more of these nations have been with you in the school. Here in 
your very small world you have forged bonds which cannot be broken for it 
will not be possible, henceforth, for any one of you to think of the other coun- 
tries represented by your classmates as really foreign to your own. Thus you 
have started totvard the world citizenship which can march so well with the 
finest quality of patriotism. 

This sorrowing world needs the professional service for nhich you have 
been preparing, needs it desperately, but all that you can offer of this ivill avail 
liltb' unless you can add something more. The nations must learn to live 
together in mutual respect and consideration, and it is the individuals that 
make up the nations. Is each one of von prepared to play a part always con- 
structive never destructive? We trust that you are ready. The deepest good 
wishes of all members of the staff go with you. 



[218] 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 



Gladys Victoria Agar 

Brooklin, Ont. 

Victoria — the bright light from 
Brooklin with flaming red hair. 
A graduate from Whitby High 
School. She is still in a haze 
about plans for the future. 



Zilda Almeida Carvalho 

Sao Paula, Brazil 
A Rockefeller Foundation 
Scholarship brought Zilda to 
our midst from the School of 
Hygiene, Sao Paula. She was 
Class Representative II. Vim, 
vigour and vitality make her 
anxious to jump right in to 
work in the Public Health 
Nursing School at the Univer- 
sity of Sao Paula. 

Katherine Ross Caswell 

Edmonton, Alta. 
Kitty came to college by way 
of Garneau High, Edmonton. 
She enjoys skating, skiing and 
basketball; and excels in 
swimming. Was member of 
Basketball I, Vice-President 
II, and President III. After 
graduation plans to return to 
her prairie homestead and re- 
cuperate. 



Mary Elizabeth Free 

Campbellford, Ont. 
Liz came to Varsity after 
graduating from Campbellford 
High. She plays tournament 
tennis and badminton. Likes 
dancing and social life and in 
future plans to "engineer" a 
few projects of her own. 



M. Joyce Jackson 
Toronto, Ont. 

After finishing at Humberside 
Collegiate entered the course 
at the University School of 
Nursing. On Student Execu- 
tive II. We have good reason 
to believe she'll be flying high 
after graduation. 



Marion Jeanette MacKinlay 

Sarnia, Ont. 

Marion wended her way to 
Varsity via the Sarnia Colle- 
giate. She was Class Repre- 
sentative I, Basketball I, Sec- 
retary-Treasurer III. She is 
the class wit and a popular 
swimmer, skater, dancer and 
camera fiend. Future plans 
are connected with a hospital. 







Maria Rosa Pinheiro, B.A. 

Sao Paulo, Brazil 
Maria Rosa came to Varsity 
via a Rockefeller Foundation 
Scholarship. She combines in- 
telligence with industry, is a 
woman of few words and a 
popular member of her class. 
Plans to teach nursing at the 
University School of Nursing, 
Sao Paulo. 



Glenna Agnes Stewart, A.B. 

Marlington, West Virginia, 
U.S.A. 

From Spelman College, 
Atlanta, Georgia, on a Spel- 
man College Scholarship came 
Glenna. We like Glenna for 
herself and love to listen to 
her Southern drawl. To wed 
or not to wed is the un- 
answerable question of the 
moment. She was Social 
Representative III. 



Josephine Taylor 

Oakville, Ont. 

Left Branksome Hall and spent 
two happy years at McGill be- 
fore entering Varsity. Was 
Class Representative III. Chief 
pastime — looking for a bridge 
game. Pet aversion — people 
who don't or won't play 
bridge. Ambition is to live in 
the South and raise Persian 
cats. 



K. Isabelle Thomas 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from N. Toronto 
Collegiate. Came to Univer- 
sity School of Nursing true to 
family tradition. After grad- 
uation expects to keep up the 
good work with heaps of fun 
thrown in. 



Lola Wilson 

Tofield, Alta. 

Our Lola came to us after 
spending a year at the Uni- 
versity of Alberta. She is 
graduating after overcoming 
tremendous handicaps. Lola is 
a career girl and we predict a 
brilliant future as educational 
director in one of our largest 
hospitals. She was Secretary- 
Treasurer II. Torontonensis 
Representative III. 





219] 



I 








[220 







V 



— — — 



i 




GUATEMALA 



[221] 




A Message 

from 

the President 



The University and the War 

We are still pursuing the policy laid down by the 
Government, that we should keep the university in as full operation as possible 
and at the same time carry on military training of all physically fit male under- 
graduates. This involves hard work on the part of all students and has called 
for much curtailment of general activities. But the results have not been unsatis- 
factory. Over 6,000 undergraduates and graduates have entered the Active 
Service Forces; over 200 members of our teaching staff have gone; already about 
100 of our number have given their lives for the Cause. Nearly 1.500 have 
obtained commissions through the C.O.T.C. Special groups of the Active 
Service Fortes have received training as radio technicians. A new course, made 
up of Mathematics. Fhvsics. and Enginei'ring. is fitting men for technical posts 
in tin- irmy in one year. Researches on war problems are carried on in all our 
laboratories. The university, while not forgetting the long view of its true aim, 
is making a vast contribution to the present emergency, "in this new warfare 
of Cod's chivalry'. The Cause is compelling — "the sacred cause of justice and 
the freedom of the world". 



# } ^**r 



Honorary Colonel. 



[222] 



CANADIAN OFFICERS' TRAINING 
University of Toronto Contingent 



CORPS 



1 he role of the C.O.T.C for the academic year 
1942-43 differed considerably from that of previous years. The major change in the syllabus 
due to regulations governing the Canadian Army (Reserve) has been the discontinuance of 
the courses leading to qualification of Lieut., (Res.) and the adoption of a syllabus designed 
to give Cadets a solid foundation in basic and special- to- arm training Thus on entering 
O.T.C.'s Cadets will be on a more equal footing with candidates from the Canadian Army 
(Active) who have had long experience in this phase of training both in Canada and overseas. 
The training of a Cadet for the Canadian Army Active is now a highly specialized one 
To Summarize: A Cadet if accepted by the Active Army will in future proceed from the 
C.O.T.C. to a Corps Training Centre as potential Officer Material (P.O.M.) for not less than 
two months, then to the Officers Selection and Appraisal Centre for 2-4 weeks, then to the 
O.T.C. for 12 weeks where he graduates as 2nd Lieut He then proceeds to the Corps Training 
Centre for special to arm training, in the particular branch of the service in which he wishes 
to serve, for 8-12 weeks. On successful completion of this training the Officer will be qualified 
for the rank of Lieutenant, in the arm concerned. 



The health and life 
of an Army throbs in the 
heart of its junior officers 
or dies there To them 
is entrusted the immed- 
iate and close command 
of the men. They lead the 
attack personally. After 
all the plans are laid and 
the details worked out, it 
is the Lieutenant who 
faces his men and says: 

"This platoon will 

", and it is the 

Lieutenant that the pla- 
toon follows while it does 
what it will do. No cap- 
tain in the haze of battle 
can at all times lead or 
even see his entire Com- 
pany. No Battalion Com- 
mander can lead or see his 
entire Battalion. But the 
Lieutenant will lead his 
men and be at all times 
in close personal contact 
with them. His grave res- 
ponsibility is to see that 
they do not die in combat 
through their own ignor- 
ance, or his ignorance or 
carelessness in failing to 




Field Marshal Sir John Dill inspects guard of honour, "A" Coy., C.O.T.C. 



[223] 



instruct them adequately and continually so that he can lead them intelligently in all 
conditions of combat that may arise. The first phase in his commission "To our trusty and 
well beloved Edward Thomas Smith, gentleman,' summarizes it all. The word gentleman 
comes from "gens" which in Latin means people and a gentleman is therefore a man for the 
people. How adequately that now fits the phrase "An officer and a gentleman" and how 
thoroughly it explains why that expression has lasted through military ages. The first and 
last concern of the Lieutenant is for his "people," his men If he fails in that he fails in 
everything and becomes nothing more than a travesty in uniform 

"Out greatest job then." stated Lt -Col H H. Madill, V.D., "is to select and train the 
Potential Officer for the Active Army, to make available to him every opportunity within 
our power, to prepare himself for the task that lies ahead At the conclusion of this year's 
Camp at Niagara-on-the-Lake, the Contingent will have completed one of the most intensive 
and successful training programmes of its history." 

In addition to training and selecting P.O.M's. all male under-graduates and graduates 
who were born on or before Sept. 30th, 1923, were provided with Military training according 
to the regulations of the National Resources Mobilization Act and the Board of Governors of 
the University Thus the C.O.T.C. had the tremendous task of providing training to approxi- 
mately 2,700 Cadets This was done by a small permanent A and T. Staff, assisted by 113 
Voluntary Officers composed of members of the University Staff, undergraduates, professional 
and business men and school teachers. Many of these have had long military experience as 
officers. Nearly 400 students (24b in 1st Bn and 141 in 2nd Bn.) left the C.O.T.C. to proceed 
to the Active Army this session up to April 1st In addition 400 are being considered for 
recommendation as potential officers for this spring and summer. These slip quietly away 
during the year but if they, were all gathered together and marched past the Memorial Tower, 
nearly the strength of a battalion, surely this would be an impressive sight and most of these 
Cadets are destined to be leaders 

At the annual inspection this year the Cadets did their work with such zest and effici- 
ency that they earned the highest commendations from the DOC and his representatives. 
Particularly the Inspecting Officer mentioned the fact that Cadets called from the ranks at 
random could step out and instruct the squad clearly and with confidence in any phase of the 
work in progress. 

Lt -Col Wilson, ED, Officer Commanding the iSecond Battalion and Second-in-Com- 
mand of the Contingent was equally enthusiastic over the way A the members of his battalion 




quickly organized and swung into their training Most of them had had no previous military 
experience, yet they covered their basic training syllabus with thoroughness and efficiency 
and made a most satisfactory showing at the D.O.C.'s inspection. 

The secret of reaching a high efficiency in military training lies in a sound logical training 
programme following a definite sequence and planned far ahead. Under the direction of 
Major M. B. Watson, ED., and Major G. R. Lane, the programme of the year was carefully 
worked out for the two battalions. This involved much burning of the midnight oil by the 
junior officers and N.C.O.'s in preparing their work but the results justified the effort. 

Regimental Schools were established and continuous courses were conducted during the 
season qualifying the candidates as N.C.O's. or as instructors in platoon weapons or chemical 
warfare. These were under the direction of Major H C. H. Miller and Capt. A. Ragen 

A Regimental Course for Officers proceeding to qualifications for various ranks was 
conducted under the direction of Major M. B. Watson. ED, during the session This 
course led to examination in syllabuses B, C, D and F. 

During the Christmas vacation an eight day course for Officers and N.C.O's. was con- 
ducted by Capt. J. Young, Staff Officer M.D. 2. Over 150 officers and N.C.O's. attended 
this course. 

To conduct the training the Contingent is organized into two battalions. 

The officers of the Contingent Staff are as follows: 

Honorary Colonel Col. H. J. Cody, ED. 

Commanding Officer Lt.-Col H. H. Madill, V.D.. m.s.c. 

Second in Command Lt.-Col. W. S. Wilson, ED 

Adjutant Major H. C. H. Miller 

Paymaster Major T. A. Reed, E.D. 

Quartermaster Capt. C. A. Johnston 

Chaplain Capt. W. C. Lockhart, CCS. 

The following summarizes the establishment of the two battalions and the activities of 
the various Companies during the current season. 



Memorial Service, November 11, 1942. 




[225] 



1st BATTALION 
University of Toronto C.O.T.C. 



Officer Commanding— Lt.-Col H. H. Madill, V.D. 
m.s.c. 



Major M. B. Watson. 



Second in Command and C. I . 
E.D.. rri.s.c. 

\djutant— Major H. C. H. Miller. 

Training Officer — Capt. E. L. Gibson 

Assistant Adjutant — Capt. A. Ragen 

Medical Officer— Major J . L McCollum, R.C.A.M.C. 

Medical Officer— Capt. H. A. Burnett. R.C.A.M.C. 

Company Commanders — Major G. F. Da vies, Capt. 
D B Fisher. Major H W. Tate, Major W 
E. P. Duncan. Major G. T. Hodgson, Major 
B E Tolton. Major W. E Carswell, Capt 
E L Gibson, Capt. B. Wilkinson 




LIEUT.-COL. H. H. MADILL, V.D. 
O.C., U. of T„ C.O.T.C. 



"A" Company — Artillery — Major G. F. Davies 

When the training season 1942-43 began, the syllabus for the C.O.T.C. was prepared 
more along the lines of a pre-Brockville course On that account, less emphasis was laid on 
qualification and practically all emphasis was placed on work preparatory to O.T.C's. Less 
emphasis was placed on theoretical work and much more on practical work. Field work 
had a much more prominent part in training schedules. During the year the closest of 
co-operation was maintained with the 7th Toronto Regiment and their equipment was lent 
to us freely for training purposes 

In the fall of the 1942-43 training season, a group of fifteen officers were sent directly to 
the Atlantic coast where, after a short, intensive preparatory course, they acted as duty 
officers in the Atlantic Command on coast defence in Anti-Aircraft work During this time 
also, a number of officers were sent directly to Artillery regiments in Canada 




Disembarking at Niagara-on-the-Lake. 



[226 



Embarking at Toronto. 



In the Spring of 1943, "A" Company mounted a Guard of Honour during the visit of 
Field Marshal Sir John Dill 

On 20th February, 1943, "A" Company was inspected by Col. F. F. Arnoldi, Com- 
mandant of the 7th Toronto Regiment, RCA. and a week later was inspected by Brig- 
General McCuaig, Acting DOC 

An innovation in the training was a ceremonial parade organized and commanded by the 
cadets themselves, the officers of the company acting as inspecting officers. This was most 
successful and will probably be repeated in the future. 



"B" Company — Engineers — Major H. W. Tate 

The Engineers 

Have hairy ears 

And hairy harried faces; 

Robust and rough 

They do their stuff 

In all the toughest places. 

"B" Company Engineers started the 1942-43 training with over two hundred cadets, 
one of the strongest companies in the First Battalion of the C O.T.C. 

The work before Christmas was almost entirely basic training, but after Christmas the 
Company was divided in two, the right half carrying on with engineer lectures and practical 
work, while the left half continued with basic training 

On the 27th February, 1943, the right half company was inspected by the representative 
of the DOC, Lt.-Col. F. S. Milligan, District Engineer Officer, and gave a demonstration 
of bridging, building rafts, placing demolition charges, erecting derricks, gyns, etc 

It is expected that some 75 members of this right half company will commence active 
service training early this summer. 



"C" Company — Ordnance Mechanical Engineers — Major W. E. P. Duncan 

In this Company, instruction was given in motor mechanics, ordnance, weapons and 
instruments An Ordnance Engineer must know the set up from the base workshop to the 
L.A.D's He must tackle anything from a Churchill tank to a typewriter. "What makes it 
tick 1 " is his eternal problem. Among the activities this year was the stripping of an old 
T.T.C. bus from the engine to the tail light, and re-assembling it Who knows but what the 
gallant Major and his boys will roll up to parade in it next year to the envy of the whole 
Battalion 



"D" Company — Signals — Major G. T. Hodgson 

In addition to the basic training taken by all companies of the 1st Bn., "D" Coy special- 
ized in the work of intercommunications. Under this heading may be grouped, Wireless. 
Telephone work, Telephone Switchboard operating. Cable laying, Signal officer duties and 
Signal Organization. Extensive code practice was undertaken in order that the majority 
of the members of the Coy. would achieve a code speed of 6 words per minute or better. 

During the term the equipment has gradually been increased from 3 No. 1 Wireless sets 
to an addition of 2 No. 9 Wireless sets. This is over and above the regular telephone equipment. 

[227] 



Approximately fifty trained signalmen will he proceeding early this summer from "D" 
Co\ . to the Signals wing of the O.T.C. at Brockville. It is expected that about five 3rd Year 
Science men from "D ' Coy. will take the three month signal course at Barriefield this summer. 
These will be part of a group of 35 men drawn from all the Universities in Canada. 



"E" Company — Infantry — Major B. E. Tolton 

This Company carried out a very full programme of Basic Training and Special to Arm 
in Infantry Rifle Training. Particular stress was laid on Fieldcraft and Battle Drill, Sand 
table exercises, schemes in the Field, T.E.W.T's. and reconnaissance and preparation of 
Operation Orders. The Cadet was taught how to lead his men, how to envelop this or that 
flank, when to start and how to efficiently handle various situations. High Park was the 
chief centre for outdoor tactics and boys were taught how to use their individual resource- 
fulness. 



"F" Company — Infantry — Major W. E. Carswell 

This Company was composed chiefly of Dental students and some Arts students. The 
Dental Officer in the Active Army now has his own Mobile Dental Unit, drivers staff, etc. and 
there the Dental Officer faces the same problems as the Infantry Officer in matters of dis- 
cipline, vehicle maintainence and administration. He must qualify at the O.T.C. and there- 
fore his Basic Training is identical with the Infantry. Major Carswell's Coy. covered the 
same syllabus as "E" Company of the Infantry Rifle 



"!" Company — Machine Guns — Capt. E. L. Gibson 

This Company was well supplied with training equipment this year and was among the 
first to receive the new Browning Machine Guns. The work covered included Organization 
and Administration of the Machine Gun Battalion, stripping and assembling, Gun Drill, 
Mechanism, Vehicles, Fire Control and use of Directors and instruments. This course was 
particularly useful to POM proceeding to the Armoured Corps owing to similarity to 
weapons used on the tanks. The unit works in close co-operation with the Armoured Corps, 
Camp Borden, and next year more equipment for Armoured Corps training will be available. 
Practically all the graduating P.O.M.'s have been selected by the Personnel Examining Staff 
of Camp Borden, for CAT 



"K" Company — Army Service Corps — Capt. B. Wilkinson 

This arm dealt with AS C Organization, Mechanical transport and Army Supply The 
Organization, Operation and Maintenance of R.A.S.C. transport in the Field, Distribution 
)i Supplies, Ration Petrol and Oils, Reserve Clothing, Ammunition in Advance of Railhead 
were the chief subjects on the syllabus 



[228 



2nd BATTALION 
University of Toronto C.O.T.C. 



ED 



Officer Commanding — Lt -Col. W. S. Wi 

Second-in-Command — Major W. S. Wallace 

Chief Instructor — Major G. R. Lane 

Adjutant — Capt. J. C. Evans 

Medical Officer— Capt. D. Selby, R.C.A.M C. 

Quartermaster — Lt. E. A. Wilkinson. 

Coy. Commanders — Major F. R. Crocombe, Major 
C. R. Sanderson, Major M. Crabtree, M.C.. 
Capt. J. H. Horning, Major R. M. Barbour 
M.C. 




LIEUT.-COL. W. S. WILSON, E.D. 
O.C., U. of T., 2nd Bn, C.O.T.C. 



Lt.-Col. W. S. Wilson, ED., faces a tremendous problem each year on re-organization 
of his battalion since the battalion consists of those who have not completed one year of 
training Down-town units of the Army under the present regulations governing the Canadian 
Army (Reserve) are restricted as to age and Category and their staffs are more or less per- 
manent. In the C.O.T.C, the majority of men are in the Active Age group and there is a 
large flow of Officers and Cadets into the Active Army so that each year a new staff of Officers 
must be organized and N.C.Os trained to give instruction. 

Major G. R. Lane stated that the training followed by the 2nd Bn. included Military 
Drill, Small Arms Training which included a thorough knowledge of all platoon weapons. 
Drill was carried out on the Campus during October and November and from that time on in 
the University Avenue Armouries. The syllabus covered by all the Companies mentioned 




C.O.T.C. PIPE BAND 
[229] 



below formed a solid foundation for the outdoor training which will be completed at Camp 
this June. The Companies were composed of students from the following colleges. 

O Company under Major F. R. Crocombe was composed chiefly of University College, 
Knox College, and Wycliffe College Students. 

Q Company under Major C. R. Sanderson was composed chiefly of Victoria College, 
Emmanuel College. Optometry, Ontario College of Education, Graduate Studies, School of 
Social Work students and U. of T. Staff. 

R Company under Major VI. Crabtree, M.C. was composed chiefly of 1st, 2nd and 3rd 
Medical — without previous military training — and Ontario College of Pharmacy students. 

S Company under Capt. W. V. Tovell was composed chiefly of 1st Applied Science and 
Engineering less Civils. 

T Company under Capt. J H Horning was composed chiefly of 1st Year Civils and 2nd, 
3rd and 4th year Applied Science and Engineering without previous Military Training 

W Company under Major R. M. Barbour, M.C, was composed chiefly of Trinity College, 
St Michael's College, Forestry, Dentistry, without previous military training 

Pipe Band under Sgt. G. Ross was composed of undergraduates from all Faculties and 
was a most welcome addition to all battalion parades. 



\v 






• .■ $ ft 



^^ 



C.O.T.C. BAND 

From the first parades around the campus in the crisp fall days, to the spectacular climax 
in the Convocation Hall concert, in conjunction with the UTS band, the C.O.T.C. band 
has received favourable comment from every side. 

With Fieutenant J L, MacDowell as Officer Commanding, and MrlLeslie R. Bell of the 
College of Education, as musical adviser, the fifty members of the band have worked con- 
scientiously in an effort to build up an efficient musical organization; nor has the military 
aspect been neglected, for the band's training has included basic instruction in many phases 
of army life. 

Several auspicious events have made the year notable for the C.O.T.C. band; the 
appearance of attractive, brass-buttoned service dress uniforms; inspection by Field Marshal 
Sir John Dill: playing at the inspection of the Artillery Wing; the public concert at Con- 
vocation Hall early in March; and of course, participation in several route marches. All 
these have contributed to making 1942-43 a memorable year in the hand's history 



[230 



Tbavambax. 11, 1%2 



- J 'L 




t 



Above: Scenes during the Ceremony. 




*;•''* 




At the saluting 
base. 



At the Memorial 
Screen. 



The Lieutenant-Governor 
takes the salute. 




The Whole Scene from the Windows of the Librai 



[231] 




■' ;> . 



C.O.T.C. Camp 
Camp Niagara, June, 1942 



The U of T. C.O.T.C. Camp was 
held at Niagara-on-the-Lake June 6th 
to 20th, 1942. The unit proceeded from 
Harbour St. at 7.30 am preceded by the 
pipe band to the Canada Steamship 
Lines docks and were piped aboard the 
Cayuga to the tunes of lively Scottish 
airs. The Osgoode Hall Contingent 
C.O.T.C, the Governor Generals Horse 
Guards and the Tank Regiment from 
Oshawa also embarked at the same time 

All ranks marched through the historic 
old town of Niagara-on-the-Lake and the 
salute was taken by Brigadier G. C. 
McCuaig, C.M.G , D.S.O., V.D., Area 
Commandant 

Capt. C. A. Johnston, Quartermaster, 
Lieut Wilkinson, Messing Officer and an 
advance party of 30 had preceded the 
unit twenty-four hours before and the 
tents were up, mess kitchens were in 
operation and everything was in smooth 
running operation. 

The weather during the two weeks was 
perfect and the unit settled down to real 
hard training Each day the battalions 
would route march to the various training 
areas and engage in fieldcraft, and battle- 




From top to bottom: 

C.O.'s Instructions. 
Raising Tents. 
Bayonet Course. 
Field Equipment. 
&.•?:.* On the Ranges. 



I of T. Momlih 



drill, field engineering, tactics and chem- 
ical warfare. Special to arm training in 
Infantry, Signals, Artillery, Machine 
Gun, Army Service Corps, Engineer, 
Ordnance training were practiced in the 
field. Tactical schemes in attack and 
defence were demonstrated — all arms 
co-operating. All arms fired range courses 
on the range 

The Orderly Room Staffs, Medical 
Staff, Paymaster's Staff and Quarter- 
master's Staff were extremely busy and it 
was due to their untiring efforts that all 
administrative arrangements for the feed- 
ing, care and health of the men were so 
admirably carried out. 

Two General Inspections were carried 
out at Camp by Major General G. F. 
Constantine, D.S.O., DOC. of M.D. 2 
and Major General T. V. Anderson 
DSC. Inspector General. The inspec- 
tion took place in the training areas and 
each arm demonstrated its particular 
work construction or road blocks — con- 
struction of trestle bridges — slit trenches, 
artillery drill — machine gun tactics — 
platoon in all round defence, etc. 

The time passed very rapidly and 
after two full weeks of intensive training 
the Contingent arrived home, tanned, 
fit and well trained in all phases of 
modern warfare. 



From top to bottom,: 

CO. and Adjutant. 
Pipe Band Embarkation. 
"On Guard". 
Plans for the Day. 
Officers before Parade. 




Couriers I . <>/ 7. Monthh 




Canadian 0{$k&M 



Above, 


left: 

0" Company. 




Above, 


right: 




Field Marshal Sir Job 


n Dill 


inspect 


s the C.O.T.C. 


Band. 




^ J/iaininq. tftfipA, 



Centre: 

Field Marshal Sir John Dill 
inspecting the guard of 



Below: 

Scenes of November 11, 
1942. 




234 1 



UNIVERSITY NAVAL TRAINING DETACHMENT 

In February of this year, an agreement was 
reached by the Commanding Officer of Reserve Divisions of the Royal Canadian Navy and 
the University of Toronto on the organization of a University Naval Training Division as 
part of the establishment of H.M.C.S. York. It was found impossible to make arrangements 
for training during the Spring term of the session 1942-43. However, arrangements have 
been completed for summer camp which consists of one week's training at H.M.C.S. York, 
followed by two weeks training at Naval establishments on the Atlantic coast. Organi- 
zation for training for session 1943-44 is now under way. This training, which will require 
110 hours, will be carried out at the University and at H.M.C.S. York. 



No. 3 (University of Toronto) Squadron 
UNIVERSITY AIR TRAINING CORPS 

Royal Canadian Air Force 

1 he University Air Training Corps (U.A.T.C.) 
is a component of the Royal Canadian Air Force in which students interested in and accept- 
able for air-force training are enlisted and instructed during the period of their university 
courses. The corps is a reserve rather than an active-service formation, but when members 
of the Corps are ready to undertake active service they are enabled to do so through 
simple transfer to the Special Reserve of the R.C.A.F. 

The Syllabus of training in the U.A.T.C. calls for instruction during the academic year 
in subjects which include Mathematics, Navigation, Signals, Drill, Aircraft Recognition, 
Airmanship, Theory of Flight, Air Force Administration, Law, Discipline and Organization, 
Station Familiarization and Practical Flight, etc., This training involves no examinations, 
but is followed by two weeks in Summer Camp, at an R.C.A.F. Station, of which several 
hours are allotted to examinations. 

U.A.T.C. training during the academic year and at camp satisfies the provisions under 
the National Resources Mobilization Act and under University regulations which require 
that physically-fit-university students receive service training during their academic courses. 
In addition members of the Corps are given credit for their U.A.T.C. training when they 
leave the university to undertake active service with the R.C.A.F. 

The Squadron of the U.A.T.C. established at the University of Toronto is known as 
No. 3 (University of Toronto) Squadron, University Air Training Corps, R.C.A.F. Its 
orderly room is located immediately East of the Debates Room in Hart House. Upon 
completion of its organization in 1942-1943, its senior staff consisted of: 

Officer Commanding — Squadron Leader F. L. Hutchison, U.A.T.C, R.C.A.F. 

Administrative Officer — Flight-Lieutenent F. E. Brown, M.C., R.C.A.F. (S.R.) 

Disciplinarian— W.O. (II) T. Bowes, R.C.A.F. (S.R.) 

Clerk (Administrative)— Flight-Sergeant A. W. P. Robertson, R.C.A.F. (S.R.) 



[235] 



WOMEN'S NATIONAL SERVICE 



Trior to 1942-43. the only official women's war 
service training carried on at this University, was that of the University Detachment of the 
Canadian Red Cross Corps As the war advanced, it became increasingly obvious that a 
programme should be provided for all women in Arts at least, and in September 1942 the 
President asked the Board of Governors to make a requirement of 60 hours war service 
training for the academic year compulsory for all Arts women except those in the First 
Year The committee which had initiated the plan was officially appointed to deal with 
all questions relative to the carrying out of the programme. The members were Miss M. 
B Ferguson. Miss J Macpherson, Mrs. W. A. Kirkwood, Dr. Victoria Mueller and Miss 
A. E M Parkes, under the chairmanship of the Registrar. 

The programme offered a variety of courses, most of which were contributed by one 
or other of the University Departments. Every student had a choice of courses and was 
allocated to her choice as far as accommodation could be found Students accepted for 
membership in the Canadian Red Cross Corps were considered to have fulfilled all require- 
ments, as were those taking the 80-hour course of training as Hospital Nurses' Aids arranged 
by the School of Nursing An excellent course was given by the Institute for Child Study 
for volunteers in the new Civic Day Nurseries Another course in Recreation Leadership 
was provided by the Dept. of Physical Training and the University Red Cross workroom 
trained and then made use of a number of students In the fall an information course in 
Nutrition was provided through the Faculty of Household Science and in the spring term 
the School of Social Work arranged a special course on Community Needs and Problems. 
Courses in Civilian Defence (A.R.P.) were arranged by the University Section Warden, 
with the co-operation of the Superintendent and a number of professors and organizations 
A course in Home Nursing was given under the auspicies of the Canadian Red Cross and 
a large class of 275 students was given a Red Cross course in First Aid by the staff of the 
University Health Service 

One satisfactory feature of the programme was that many students trained in the 
first term were later assigned to a suitable organization for practical service. Thus the 
Nurses' Aids. Civic Day Nursery Volunteers, Recreational Leaders, Red Cross sewers and 
certain members of the Red Cross Corps were able to make a definite, if limited, contri- 
bution to the war effort and will be able to give still more valuable service if returning 
to college next year. 

The Canadian Red Cross Corps has carried on its activi- 
ties as the only uniformed organization for women on the 
campus. About 185 were enrolled in the Detachment this 
year, of whom 6 were in the Corps for the third year and 
22 for the second These members were given advanced 
training relative to one or other Sections of the Corps. Trans- 
port members took Map Reading, Military Law and Stret- 
cher Drill, Nursing Auxiliary took Home Nursing, Nurses' 
Aid or Civic Day Nursery courses, Office Administration 
took typing or business training, and Food Administration 
took a course in Emergency Feeding and most of this latter 
group also gave service at the Christie St. Hospital Lodge 
or the Toronto General Hospital. All new members were 
required to take the Basic Lectures in Red Cross Hiistory 
and the organization of National Defence, and certificate 
courses in A.R.P. and First Aid along with a minimum of 
MISS A. E. M. PARKES military drill The Detachment paraded at full strength on 

Commandant C.R.C.C. " r 




[236] 



November 11 at the Remembrance Day Service and on December 15 the Provincial Com- 
mandant, Miss Isobel Pepall, inspected the unit in Hart House gymnasium and awarded 
Red Cross cap badges to new members who had completed one term of Basic Training. 

A number of the former members of the Detachment have enlisted in the C.W.A.C., 
the R.C.A.F. (W.D.) or the newer W.R.C.N.S., while others have been attached to one of 
the service Sections of the C.R.C.C. Detachment in their own locality. All have been 
greatly benfited by the training received in the University Corps. 

Officers and Section Leaders for the year were: 

Commandant Miss A. E. M. Parkes, B.A. 

Assistant Commandant Miss J. M. Forster, B.A. 

Sergeant-Major Miss M. Barbara Waddell 

Transport Sergt. Alice M. Evans 

Nursing Auxiliary Sergt. R. Elizabeth Schondelmayer 

Food Administration Sergt. M. Vivian L. Galbraith 

General Duties Sergt. Louise M. Hart-Smith 

Sergt. Harriet E. C. Leigh-Mallory 

Sergt. J. S. Henderson 

Sergt P. M. Holden 

Sergt. J. M. D. Needham 



^tpr 



[237] 




[ 238 ] 



0/l CkiivsL S&wi&t- 



Note: The photographs and biographies of the following 
members of the graduating class were received 
too late to be included with the proper faculties. 




Richard A. J. Stephenson 

Brantford, Ont. 

University College. Physics 

and Chemistry. 




John Tighe Hill 

Rochester. N.Y. 
St. Michael's College. 
Came north from Rochester to 
pick at the rich grain growing 
on "Velut Arbor Aevo". 
Entered Philosophy (E. or H.). 
Favourite perches — Newman 
Club and Mac's. Now in 
Texas trying to sprout wings 
for U.S. Army Air Forces. 

Michael Cameron Keon 

Owen Sound, Ont. 
St. Michael's College. 
Pass Arts. Mike attended 
Western U. after graduating 
from Owen Sound Collegiate, 
then transferred to Toronto. 
Last summer enlisted in the 
R.C.A.F. Intends to enter 
Osgoode Hall after the war. 

Harold Francis McAvoy 

Rochester, N.Y. 
St. Michael's College. 
Pass Arts. After distinguish- 
ing himself for two years as a 
scholar and athlete, "Mac" 
enlisted in the U.S. Army Air 
Corps and is now training to 
be second Lieutenant in the 
Meteorlogical Division. While 
at Varsity played basketball 
I, II. Member of Orchestra 
and Senate Club I, II. 



Joseph Francis Barrett 

Minetto, N.Y. 
St. Michael's College. 
Pass Arts. Joe is another of 
St. Michael's students in the 
U.S. Army, now in officer's 
training for field artillery. An 
ardent sports enthusiast, play- 
ing on Basketball, Volleyball 
and Baseball Teams I, II. 
Loves swing music. Insurance 
business after the war. 



[239] 




L 240 








i 



■• 



[241] 



Dr. H. J. Cody 


Dr. R. Gordon Bell 


James T. Cawley 


Ruth B. Robinson 


Donald S. Moore 


President 


President 


1st Viee-President 


2nd Viee-Presidenl 


Publications Commission 


I niversity of Toronto 


Medicine '43 


Applied Science 




Dentistry '43 




Thomas W. Nixon 


Margaret Ham 


Donald C. Rowat 


Eileen Acton 


John T. F. Casey 


Hart House Bd. of Stewards 


Women's Athletie Com'r 


Debates Com'r. 


Rep. to Finance Com. 


St. Michael's 


Victoria 


University College 


University College 


Victoria 






M. S. McBride 



Douglas Reid 

Emmanuel 



Ruth Thomson 

Occupational Therapy 



I. P. MacSween 



K. R. Caswell 



Students' Administrative Council 



r OR THE FIRST TERM THTS YEAR, Mr. Gordon Bell, 

the Vice-President of the Council, functioned as Acting President, and, upon his graduation 
in Medicine at Christmas, he was elected President for the remainder of the year. Mr. J T 
Cawley of Engineering served as 1st Vice-President and Miss Ruth Robinson of St. Hilda s 
as 2nd Vice-President. 



[242] 



John H. C. Riley 

Finance Commissioner 
Trinity 



Gerald J. Diamond Prof. W. J. T. Wright Prof. F. R. Lorriman 

Athletic Commissioner Faculty Rep. Faculty Rep. 

Pharmacy 



A. E. M. Parkes 




Margaret McDonough 


Helen Grady 


George Culnan 


Elizabeth Harrison 


Maurice J. Aykroyd 


Rep. to Debates Committee 


Fall Term Rep. 


Spring Term Rep. 


Spring Term Rep. 


Rep. to Publications Com. 


St. Michael's 


Medicine 


Medicine 


Medicine 


Applied Science 




J. R. Flaglt 

Vfycliffe 



. M. L. Bell 

Social Work 



Dorothy Churchill Michael T. O'Mara Helen Bannerman N. B. MacDonald 

Physiotherapy Editor-in-Chief Women's Editor Editor 



Although war conditions brought about many changes in the Council's usual pro- 
gramme, it was still possible to publish the Handbook, Torontonensis and The Varsity, although 
under considerable difficulty due to the shortage of student and office staff. Delivery of The 
Varsity was a major problem but was worked out by the individual colleges and faculties 

The successful revival of the University Symphony Orchestra was made possible by 
the Council's backing. Various student services, Housing, Employment, Loans, orders 
for official insignia, issue of ration books, etc., were carried on through the office, and support 



[243] 



was given through Varsity publicity to war projects such as the Red Cross Blood Donor 
and Financial campaigns, War Savings and Victory Loan sales, Aid to Russia, I.S.S. etc., 
and contributions to all these funds were handled through the office. 

The Council specifically organized a War Services Drive which included an I.S.S. badge 
sale and a soldiers' Book Harvest, and sponsored the Aid to Russia campaign. The War 
Services Drive, under the chairmanship of Miss Eileen Acton, brought in considerably over 
$1300. for the I.S.S. and nearly two tons of better-type books for the Canadian troops. 
Over $800 was collected for the Aid to Russia Fund and remitted through the Council, and 
much more was sent in directly. The Council also provided lunches for the first day's train 
journey of the 300 University Harvesters who went west the beginning of October. This 
was made possible by the generous co-operation of the Hart House staff. 

The Council was officially represented at the Remembrance Day Service on November 
11 and organized the All Students' Day Programme arranged for November 16 as a tribute 
to martyred Czech students. Members attended the Convocation Hall service in a body 
on that day. The Council also contributed both financially and in publicity to the first 
University of Toronto Staff-Student Conference. 

Wartime conditions curtailed the usual intercollegiate contacts of the Council but it 
was possible to offer hospitality to some fifty Laval harvesters on their return from the west. 
The Council also sent the Vice-President, Mr. Gorden Bell, to the International Student 
Conference called early in September in Washington by the American I.S.S. Represent- 
atives of most of the United Nations were present at this meeting, the British and Russians 
coming in uniform direct from active service. 

One of the most important matters to come before the Council during the year was 
that of the refusal of the University Board of Governors to admit to the University anti- 
Nazi enemy ailens paroled in order to continue their education. The Council took a strong 
stand against this decision and sent forward to the Board an appeal for reconsideration. 
The Board later reversed its decision on the ground that these men were now permitted by 
the Government to take military training. 

In November Council members were entertained by the President and Mrs. Cody at 
a dinner at the U.C. Women's Union which has become a delightful tradition. The annual 
dinner given by the Council to The Varsity Masthead was particularly successful this year, 
being held at the Granite Club, with Professor Wilkinson as the guest speaker. The acceler- 
ated courses in Medicine and Dentistry made the question of graduation receptions a dif- 
ficult one, as did the rationing of tea and coffee. By simplifying the refreshments it was, 
however, possible to have a reception following each convocation through the year as well 
as the two Garden Parties for Engineering and Arts graduates in June. 



[244] 



(Th ? j$in ft en ta ' j\ it m i r ^Si^a 1 1 It e £ ct n n ri 1 



/'// fvrv&nfftbn o/ 




rrsr/ 

//> //i/ ffttf/rrffrfffMfr//' Mr sJ///r (nift'rtfif/t/- 



Students' Administrative Council Honour Award 

In the year 1938-39, the Students' Adminis- 
trative Council instituted an Honour Award to be granted annually to certain graduating 
students who were considered to have made an outstanding contribution to the undergrad- 
uate life of the University. The award is in the form of a gold key accompanied by an en- 
graved certificate and is customarily presented by the President of the University at the 
Convocation Garden Parties. The awards are made by a standing committee of the Council 
composed of the President, the two Vice-Presidents, the two Faculty Representatives and 
the two Secretaries, and nominations may be sent in by any student governing body or by 
any individual. 

The type of activity for which the award is given must primarily be of an all-university 
nature but the general interests of each candidate are also noted. Qualities of leadership, 
administrative work, journalism, dramatics, debating, music, athletics, academic achieve- 
ment, etc., may be considered. 

Up to the present year, 102 men and 45 women have won the award. Information is 
not available in regard to all of these, but the great majority of the men and at least four of 
the women are on active service and most of the others are engaged in some form of essential 
national service. One man, Lieutenant Nelson Earl, has won the DSC, another, Captain 
Walter McGregor, was taken prisoner at Dieppe, another, Flying Officer E R. "Ted"Gray, 
has been missing since December, and two, Sub-Lieutenant G.H.K. "Pat'' Strathy and 
Pilot Officer Paul McGillicuddy, have been killed in killed in action 



[245] 



Students' Administrative Council 

HONOUR AWARD WINNERS 

1942-43 



MURRAY SIMON ACKER 

Faculty of Medicine (January) 

ANNIE EILEEN ACTON 
Victoria College 

MAURICE JAMES AYKROYD 

Applied Science and Engineering 

HELEN GERTRUDE BANNERMAN 
University College 

ROBERT GORDON BELL 

Faculty of Medicine (January) 

STANLEY CHAMBERLAIN BEST 

Faculty of Medicine (January) 

THOMAS ARTHURS BURNETT BOYD 
Faculty of Medicine (July) 

HOWARD FULLER BROWN 
Victoria College 

JOHN THOMAS FRANCIS CASEY 
St. Michael's College 

JAMES THOMAS CAWLEY 

Applied Science and Engineering 

MAURICE FRASER CLARKSON 

Faculty of Medicine (January) 

DONALD CHARLES CLEE 

Faculty of Dentistry (March) 

GEORGE CULNAN 

Faculty of Medicine (July) 

GERALD JOHN DIAMOND 

Ontario College of Pharmacy 

MARY MARGARET DILLON 
Victoria College 

BETSY ROSS ANNE GOWAN 
St. Michael's College 

DONALD ERNEST GROSSKURTH 

Applied Science and Engineering 

ELEANOR MARGARET VANDAL HAM 
University College 

LOUISE MARIE HART-SMITH 
St. Michael's College 

GERALD ROBERT HEFFERNAN 

Applied Science and Engineering 



THOMAS JOSEPH JACOB 
St. Michael's College 

FRANKLIN WILSON KELLAM 

Applied Science and Engineering 

JAMES JOACHIM JOSEPH McCARDLE 
St. Michael's College 

NEIL BYCE MacDONALD 
Victoria College 

MARGARET JEAN MARY McDONOUGH 
St. Michael's College 

MARY A1LEEN McNALLY 
St. Michael's College 

DONALD SAMUEL MOORE 

Faculty of Dentistry (March) 

SONJA MORAWETZ 
Trinity College 

JAMES FINDLAY MURRAY 

Faculty of Medicine (July) 

THOMAS WESTCOTT NIXON 
Victoria College 

MICHAEL THOMAS OMARA 
University College 

JOHN HAROLD COMPSTON RILEY 
Trinity College 

RUTH BARBARA ROBINSON 
Trinity College 

DONALD CAMERON ROWAT 
University College 

GEORGE HARVEY RUTLEDGE 
Victoria College 

EDGAR SIMON 

.University College 

WILLIAM LORNE N. SOMERVILLE 
Trinity College 

OLGA MARGARET STOCK 
University College 

KATHLEEN ALICE STOREY 
Trinity College 

JAMES EDWARD TAPSELL 
Victoria College 



HARRY REX WILSON 
Victoria College 



[246] 




The University of Toronto Symphony Orchestra 

After a lapse of one year, during which it gave 
no concert, the University Symphony made a brilliant return. The final concert on February 
25th in Convocation Hall aroused a great deal of interest, not only on the campus but also 
in the general musical public — the audience of 1,100 was the largest in the history of the 
orchestra. 

Chief credit for the orchestra's success must go to its conductor, eighteen-year-old 
Victor Feldbrill. He not only conducted rehearsals with enthusiasm and painstaking care, 
but also carried out the organization of the orchestra so that it grew from twenty-five mem- 
bers at the first of its sixteen practices to fifty at the concert. Sir Ernest MacMillan, who 
attended the concert, was so impressed by Mr. Feldbrill's performance that he asked him 
to conduct the Toronto Symphony Orchestra on two occasions. Questioned as to his opinion 
of the young conductor, Sir Ernest said that he has "tremendous enthusiasm, marvellous 
talent, and a great future ahead." Mr. Feldbrill intends to carry on his orchestra work 
in the Air Force. 

The main work on the programme of the final concert was Mozart's G Minor Symphony, 
a work seldom attempted by an amateur orchestra. Evelyn Pasen, mezzo-soprano, the 
soloist of the evening, was accompanied by the orchestra in the Habanera from Carmen. She 
sang also a group of shorter solos with piano accompaniment. The orchestra began the 
programme with the Rossini overture La Gazza Laddra, and followed the symphony with 
Schubert's Rosamunde. Then the string section played the Bach Air from the Suite in 
D Major. To conclude the programme, the orchestra played the Strauss waltz, Artist's Life. 

The orchestra is deeply grateful to the Student's Administrative Council, without 
whose assistance it would have been impossible to arouse the general interest which its con- 
cert received this year. 



[247 




TORONTONENSIS STAFF 
Third Row: D. L. Davidson, Mary McCallum, Bonnie Foley, J. C. Haziewood. Second Row: 
Ruth Stevens, J. D. M. Wood, Geraldine O'Leary, W. D. Chappie, Lynn Howard, W. P. 
Blum, Gwendolyn Tate. First Row: Lola Wilson, R. H. Neame, N. B. MacDonald, Editor- 
in-Chief; Hon. and Rev. H. J. Cody, President of the University of Toronto; W. H. Kenner, 
Ruth Andrew. 

Torontonensis 

.L/IKE EVERY OTHER ORGANIZATION On the Campus, 

Torontonensis has felt the effects of the war. With a greatly reduced staff, an even greater 
amount of work than usual has had to be accomplished. The resignation of Paul Deacon, 
appointed editor in the spring of 1942, in order to join the R.C.A.F., left the editorial board 
without any person on it who had had previous experience with the particular problems of 
this publication. 

The problems this year have been many and varied. Government regulations of the 
printing and engraving businesses have changed certain aspects of the book. For example, 
copper is being put to a better use than the reproduction of photographs. You wouldn't 
know the difference, though, but we have used zinc plates 

The accelerated war-time schedule of the Faculty of Medicine has given rise to another 
type of difficulty. Two classes of Medicine graduate this year, in January and June. To 
include them both, it has been necessary to expand the size of the biography section and to 
increase the number of books printed. As a result, our "circulation" takes a sizable jump 
this year, if our revenues do not show a commensurable increase. 

The art work of Torontonensis has been completely revised, and an attempt at simpli- 
on has been introduced. Our continuity pages are built up 
around the flags of the thirty nations which, on January 1, 1943, 
were united together against a common threat to civilization 
Torontonensis is the first Canadian publication where this group 
has been completely gathered together. 

Many thanks are due to those people who have made this 
publication possible, and in particular to those Torontonensis re- 
presentatives in the various faculties, colleges and schools who 
laboured so hard to gather together the material which makes this 
book. Torontonensis itself is a monument to their endeavour 




[248 




MASTHEAD OF "THE VARSITY" 

Third Row: Doc Savage, Assistant News Editor: Bud Smith, Assistant Sports Editor; Roger 
Conant, Sports Editor; Janet Bryce, Assistant Canadian University Press Editor; Jim Paton, 
Assistant Sports Editor; Hugh Kenner, Staff Photographer. Second Row: Henry Z. Sable, 
Feature Editor; Harriet Leigh-Mallory, Canadian University Press Editor; Marion Jack 
Salter, Assistant News Editor; E. Jean Southworth, Women's News Editor; Elizabeth Serson, 
Assistant News Editor; Beatrice Dobie, Assistant Managing Editor; Neil MacDonald, Art, 
Music and Drama Editor. First Row: Rex Wilson, Men's News and Exchange Editor; Miss 
A. E. M. Parkes, Acting Business and Advertising Manager; Michael O'Mara, Editor-in- 
Chief; Helen Bannerman, Women's Editor; Edgar Simon, General News Editor; Vernon 
Lang, Managing Editor. Absent: Betsy Gowan, Women's Sports Editor. 



The Varsity 



D, 



'espite war-time hazards of staff shortage and 
increased pressure of academic work, The Varsity continued, in 1942-43, to uphold its tradi- 
tions of service established in the past 62 years of peace and war. 

Biggest of the news stories — because of its unprecedented nature, the number of students 
it personally concerned, and the length of its development — was the saga of the harvest 
excursion to the western wheatfields in October. Here the facilities of the Canadian Uni- 
versity Press were employed to advantage in covering the news of students hundreds of 
miles from their home campuses. 

Major controversy of the year was the struggle — engaged in by most student organiza- 
tions at the University, and spearheaded by a vigorous Varsity editorial campaign — to have 
the Board of Governors reconsider a decision handed down in November barring from ad- 
mission to the University a group of "'friendly aliens'' recently released from internment 
The decision was finally reversed a month later. 

Another highlight of The Varsity's publishing year was the 
special 99th issue, devoted to a comprehensive summary of the 
University's relation to the war effort in the first four years of the 
present conflict 

The Varsity served its fourth consecutive term as President 
of the CUP, and Editor Michael O'Mara acted as Chairman at the 
National Conference held at Christmas at Queen's University, where 
student editors gathered from across Canada to discuss affairs of 
common concern. 

Francis J. (Doc) Savage, St. Michael's College sophomore, 
was appointed by the Students' Administrative Council as Editor 
of The Varsity for the coming year. 




[249 




Second Row: Ell wood C. Currah, Grad. Representative; Robert J. Hamilton, Second Year 

Representative; Miss Elizabeth M. S. Arthur, Women's Representative; John R. Mills, 

Secretary-Treasurer. First Row: James C. MacKenzie, President; Prof. W. S. Funnel, 

Honorary President; Ralph E. Thiers, Vice-President. 



University Chemical Club 



1 he university chemical club was founded in 
1895. At the close of the last Great War the Club, in renewing its activities, extended the 
membership to include undergraduates as well as graduates. In fact the undergraduates 
at that time assumed the responsibilities of management so that today they form the nucleus 
of the Club 

The purpose of the Chemical Club is to bring the students of the various Arts Chemistry 
courses and staff together socially, and to provide an active connection with modern chem- 
ical and industrial trends 

As many of the regular activities as were compatible with the present war conditions 
were continued during the past year. Thus the monthly meetings featuring well known 
speakers of scientific note as well as various customary social events were held as in the past. 

This year, however, the usual visits to industrial plants, which in former years had proven 
to be of great instructive value and interest, finally fell victim to the demands of Mars, but 
necessity is the mother of invention. Restricted to the campus for the present, the executive 
featured one of our regular meetings as a Chemical Club Dance, which was held in the Wo- 
men's Union. This proved highly successful as a substituted outlet for our enthusiasm. 

The stag which has now become an annual feature was again held, serving to bring the 
students and staff into closer association. 

The year was successfully concluded by the Banquet which was held as formerly in the 
( C Junior Common Room 

[250 1 




COMMERCE CLUB EXECUTIVE 

Third Row: P. B. Smith, First Year Representative; F. J. Street, First Year Representative; 
J. E. Anderson, Second Year Representative; F. V. W. Regan, Second Year Representative. 
Second Row: H. D. Skirrow, Torontonensis Representative; M. G. Jones, Third Year Repre- 
sentative; R. W. Sully, Third Year Representative; N. S. Dean, Commerce Journal Repre- 
sentative. First Row: G. P. Dickinson, Treasurer; T. E. S. Mather, Vice-President; J. E. 
Tapsell, President; D. B. Nicol, Vice-President; D. W. Shugart, Secretary. Insert: Prof. 
L. T. Morgan, M.A., Ph.D., Honorary President. 



The Commerce Club 

l\s an indication of the spirit of independence 
and self-confidence in their own ability to govern the destinies of the common cause, those 
ambitious and hopeful pioneers of the new Commerce Course unanimously voted for an 
organization which would be composed of Commerce students. By this means the students 
became an organized body with one common aim and purpose " 

This extract from the minutes of the Club in its first year (1920-21) exemplifies the Com- 
merce spirit. During its twenty-two years of life, the Commerce Club has endeavored to 
maintain the ideals of the founders in creating a bond of common fellowship, and in fostering 
a closer relationship between the business world and the Commerce course. 

In its capacity as official representative of the Commerce and Finance course the Club 
presents numerous activities which include luncheons and smokers with guest speakers, an 
annual banquet, the publication of the Commerce Journal, an annual dance, and golf and 
squash tournaments. The revival of the Annual Banquet proved very successful and it 
was well attended both by Club members and prominent business men. Mr. North Win- 
ship, United States Consul-General at Toronto, gave a most interesting address. In accord- 
ance with the present trend towards economy, the Commerce Club combined with the Law 
Club this year in presenting an annual dance. 



[251 





^^Hf 5 







UNIVERSITY 

- OR-- 

TORONTO' 
■1942-1943' 

-■ ixX =- 



$s& 




CORRtSPOXOIMS 



Newman Club 

1 he newman club of the University of Toronto 
is a religious, intellectual and social centre for the University Catholic personnel, graduate 
and undergraduate 

Formerly it was but a member of a province of the Federation of Newman Clubs in 
the U.S.A. In November, 1942, at a meeting at the McGill University, Montreal, 
P.Q., the Charter and Constitution of the new Canadian Federation was drawn up and 
introduced to the fourteen Universities making up the Canadian group. 

Carefully planned programmes mark their busy Scholastic Season. Directed by a 
resident Chaplain and an undergraduate annually-elected Executive, it endeavours to 
organize the leisure moments between studies into episodes of character building. 

With a Chapel and residence Club House, situated on the north-east corner of St. 
George Street and Hoskin Avenue, for thirty years of its existence it has well warranted 
its aims 



[252] 



Student Christian Movement 

1 he student christian movement in the Univer- 
sity of Toronto is a fellowship of students who seek, through prayer, study and action, to 
find and test the way of life of Jesus; believing that in Him are found the means to the full 
realization of life. 

The Toronto Movement, together with similar fellowships in all other Canadian Univer- 
sities, comprise the Student Christian Movement of Canada, and through it enjoy member- 
ship in the World's Student Christian Federation. The value which the local Movement 
derives from the broadening influence of these associations cannot be overestimated. 

The burden of initiative and responsibility for programme in the Toronto Movement 
rests on the executive committees in the several colleges and faculties. Co-ordination of 
the activities of these committees and the planning of an All-University programme is 
effected by a Central Council representative of the local units. 

Through worship, study groups, lectures, and conferences, the S.C.M. offers students 
an opportunity for an intelligent scrutiny of the fundamental problems of life, in the par- 
ticular terminology of their own student generation. 

Of special interest this year was the inauguration of bi-weekly Sunday evening services 
under the leadership of Arnold Nash, General Secretary and Chaplain of the Movement. 
On the World Day of Prayer, Luther Tucker from Yale University addressed the Student 
Christian Movement in Toronto, speaking from his experience as a World Student Christian 
Federation Secretary in the far East and from his knowledge of the American student move- 
ments. Other speakers included Margaret Wrong from Africa, Alan Booth, General Secre- 
tary of the British Student Movement, and Stanton Lautenschlager, who spoke on student 
life in China. 

The other activities conducted by the Student Christian Movement included the organ- 
ization of a University of Toronto International Club for all the foreign students, co-operation 
with the Avukah Society to discuss the problems of racial discrimination against the Jewish 
people, the setting up of a "hostess committee' - to find student homes where members of the 
R.A.F. training in Canada could spend their week-ends when on leave. The Movement 
also gave assistance to the University of Toronto Settlement in obtaining volunteers for its 
various interest groups. 



MEMBERS OF COUNCIL OF THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT 
in the University of Toronto, 1942-43. 



Executive 
President 
Assoc. Pres. 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Nat. Rep. 



James Norquay 
Margaret Dillon 
Mary McCrimmon 
Goldwin French 
David Hibbard 



I Emmanuel 
IV Victoria 
III U.C. 

III Victoria 

IV S.P.S. 



Victoria College 

President Ben Garrett III 

Assoc. Pres. Elizabeth J. Adams IV 

Council Rep. Barbara Jones IV 



University College 

President Harry Clinch TV 

Assoc. Pres. Ruth Fernie IV 

Trinity College 

President Fred Stinson III 

Assoc. Pres. Ruth Gibson IV 

Council Rep. R. S. R. MacLean III 



Medicine 



E. W. Best 
Art Boyd 



IV 
V 



[253] 




THE VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 
Second Row: John Robson, Membership Convener; Charles Hay, B.A., Publicity Convener; 
Anne Corp, Social Convener; Donald Douglas, Music Convener; Geoffrey Parke-Taylor, 
B.A., Treasurer. First Row: John Erb, Missionary Convener; Marjorie McLaren, Vice- 
President; Daniel Firth, B.A., President; Naomi Naylor, Secretary; Thomas Maxwell, B.A., 
Past President. 



The Varsity Christian Fellowship 

1 he varsity christian fellowship is a branch of 
the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship which originated in the Universities of Great Britain 
in 1877. The organization now embraces groups of Christian students throughout the world. 
Closely affiliated with the I.V.C.F. in Canada is the Inter-School Christian Fellowship, with 
branches in many of the Secondary Schools 

The Fellowship is founded on the historic fact that God has revealed Himself in the 
life, death and resurrection of His Son, Jesus Christ, by whom we are reconciled to God; 
for through personal faith in Him we have forgiveness of sins and a new and joyful life- 
purpose in the will of God. The aim of the Fellowship is to make this faith significant and 
vital in a practical way, and to witness to the reality and power of the Saviour in every 
relationship of life. 

Reliance upon God in prayer is the dynamic behind all Fellowship activities on the 
campus; prayer groups, open to all faculties, meet daily from 1.10 to 1.30 in both University 
and Victoria Colleges Weekly Bible Study, Missionary and discussion groups help students 
to understand more clearly the great truths of the Christian faith, to resolve intellectual 
problems and to deepen their spiritual lives. Prominent speakers are secured for Sunday 
teas, fireside sing-songs, noon addresses, etc 

The past year has been one of progress and expansion; faculty groups formed in Vic, 
U.C. and S.P.S. have proved most successful All-University events included the Fall 
Week-End Conference at Centre Island, the Missionary Conference in January, a Mission 
conducted by Dr J Oliver Buswell, and the Toronto Rally, featuring Rev. Zacarias Carles 
and Rev Maurice Murphey. Missionary objective has been to contribute money for 
Christian work among students in Mexican or South American Universities. 

Many students are finding that the programme of the Fellowship fills a real need in 
their lives, and we trust that in the coming years God may use our witness more effectively 
for the extension of His Kingdom 



[254] 




WOMEN'S INTERFACULTY DEBATING UNION 

Second Row: Gloria Carpenter, Junior Representative, St. Hildas College; Barbara Rowe, 
Secretary, St. Hilda's College. First Row: Margaret Albright, Junior Representative, Vic- 
toria College; Mary Mothersiil, Vice-President, University College; Lilian Callaghan, 
President, Loretto College; Margaret Dillon, Treasurer, Victoria College. Absent: Mary 
Taylor, Junior Representative, St. Joseph's College. 



Women's Interfaculty Debating Union 

1 HE WOMEN'S INTERFACULTY DEBATING UNION IS 

composed of the four colleges, Victoria. University College, Trinity and St Michael's The 
purpose of the organization is to promote debating among the women of the University. 
The executive of the Union is composed of two representatives from each of the four colleges. 
The organization of the debating activities of the University women is done by this 
executive. Each year a schedule of interfaculty debates between the constituent colleges 
in competition for the Women's Interfaculty Debating Shield is arranged. 

However, this year, due to wartime conditions and our increased activity in many other 
fields, we have found it impossible to carry out the usual debating schedule. 

In past years our Debating Union has been a prominent member of an Intercollegiate 
Union, composed of Toronto, McMaster and Queen's Universities, for the promotion of a 
wider interest in debating among women students. 

The Universities, by mutual consent, agreed at the beginning of this year to cancel this 
Intercollegiate Debating programme, again due to lack of time among students generally, 
and in accordance with the request of the Government that all unnecessary travel be 
discontinued. 

On our own campus also it has been necessary to make drastic reductions in the Debating 
Schedule. Although the plans made at the beginning of the year included at least five debates, 
with a view of awarding the shield, we have been able actually to sponsor only two debates, 
both of a general nature. Consequently it was felt that on this basis any awarding of the 
shield would be farcical. 

Notwithstanding this year's difficulties, it is to be hoped that Interfaculty Debating will 
survive the war period, and again occupy a prominent position on the campus. 



[255] 



UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO LAW CLUB EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: Royce H. Firth, Councillor; Donald A. E. Ruwald, Assistant Secretary- 
Treasurer. First Row: John A. Maedonald, Vice-President; Robert M. Sedgewiok, Presi- 
dent; Sidney L. Robins, Secretary-Treasurer. 




MOOT COURT 

Second Row: M. J. Cunningham, Assistant Registrar; A. G. Grant, Secretary-Treasurer; 
R. G. H. Alexander, Registrar; R. S. Pershad, Bailiff. First Row: R. P. Cameron, Chief 
Justice, Fourth Division; C. F. Scott, Chief Justice, Second Division; V. R. Butts, Chief 
Justice of the Moot Court; W. L. N. Somerville, Chief Justice, Third Division; B. M. Kan- 
sier, Chief Justice, Fifth Division. 

[256] 




ARTS AND LETTERS CLUB EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: Ronald Bremner, Shirley Kennedy, Eric 

Lehmann. First Row: Lois Craig, Gord Millar, Harold 

Tovell. 

the meetings were held 6 30 — 8.00 p.m. with an 
e till half time and the rest of the evening was 



Arts and Letters Club 

of the Medical Society 

1 HE ARTS AND LETTERS CLUB 

of the Medical Society was formed in 
Sept. 1942 as an attempt to enrich the 
university life of the medical student 

After six years of intensive train- 
ing, most "Meds" acquire a purely 
technical education with very little 
in a long scientific course to stimulate 
interest in other fields. 

Each Tuesday a dinner was held 
in the banquet hall of Diana Sweets 
from 5. 15 — 6.30 p.m., after which the 
club would saunter to Wymilwood where 
attendence of 100 — 250. The guest spok 
spent in discussion 

The Medical Arts and Letters Club, founded by R. Gordon Millar and Lois Craig, is 
the first attempt of its kind to form an organization devoid of faculty barriers Sponsored, 
financed, and actively supported by the medical students, one of the clubs main purposes 
was to broaden and enrich the contacts of medical students. Broaden his contacts by meeting 
and vieing in discussion with students and staff of other faculties and colleges, enrich his 
university life by the development of these contacts and the growth of new interests 

The season 1942-43 has seen the appearance of men of local importance. Among 
them. Leopold Infeld, Wilson Woodside, J. L. Cohen, Rabbi Eisendrath, A. F. Coventry, 
Dr. William Boyd, C. E. Silcox, G. S. Brett, C. T. Currely, Dr. W. E. Blatz, Dr. Roscoe 
Graham, L. J C. Lazier, Dr. T. C. Routley, Lome Green, Lewis Duncan, Dr. C. B Farrar, 
Lt. Col. Drew, and the R.N.A.F. 

During the complete season over the course of 20 sessions some 1,400 medical, 700 
non-medical students, and 250 staff men and women, and clinicians of the three University 

hospitals attended the meetings. 

It is the earnest hope of the 
executive that the club has been given 
a strong foundation to continue as a 
permenent function of the Medical 
Society, that time will mould its pro- 
gress into the form from which it 
can contribute most to the medical 
undergraduate life 




The Arts and Letters Club in Session. 



[257] 




[258] 




DOMINICAN REPUBLIC 



259 



THE HOWE. CALLED HART HOVSE, WAS BVILT BETWEEN THE YEARS MCMXL AND MCMXIX by the estate of 
HART ALMERRIN MASSEY OF THIS CITY, AND IN HIS .MEMORY, H5 EXECVTORS BEING CHESTER DANIEL MASSBf 
E5QJV GOVERNOR Of THIS VN1VERSITY. AND VINCENT MASSF> ESQ.. .M.A.IO, >„!.DE.\N OF R ESI DEN'Ct, VICTORIA 
COLlLGE.OF WHOM II If LATTER DIRECTED THE CREATION OF THIS HOVSE, AND WAS GIVEN! IN TEE YEARMOWK 
FORTHEPFRPFTVAI. VSL.ENIOl.MEN] AND WNEfIT © ALL MEN WHO SHALL BE MEMBERS, GR AWAIT AS WELL AS 
VNDERGRADVATE.OF THIS VNIVERSI TY, GEORGE V. BEING KING. AND VICTOR £!* LAKE OF DEVONSHIRE. K.O.. 
GOVERNOR-GENERAL OF CANADA. THE HON. SIR WILLIAM MLRFDIIH. KT LL.D. CHIEF [VSTICE OF ONTARIO 
CHANCELLOR. SIR EDMVND W4LKER,KI.C.VO..I.LD.. DC.L.. CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD OF GOVERNORS ANDSJR 
ROBERT FAI.CONERA.C.M.G..,M.A„llTT.D..LI.D..PRESIDENT OF THIS VNIVERSITY, IN WHICH SAME YEAR AND 
BEFORE THE GIFT OF HART HOVSE WAS MADE. THE SAID ESTATE WAS INCORPORATED AS THE MASSEY FOVNTMB® 
THE SEVERAL DIRECTORS THERFOF BEING THE TWO EXECVTORS OE THE ESTATE TOGETHER WITH THOMAS HN> 
•LEY. ESQ^WILLLAM LAW'SON GRANT. ESQ i \lA.{& w ,).AND RAYMOND HART MASSEY ESQ,. 
THE ARCHITECTS OF THIS HOVSE WERE HENRY SPRQATT, R.C.A..AND ERNEST ROSS ROLPH, ESQV1RES.THE FABRIC 
WAS WROVGHT BY CRAFTSMEN OF THIS CITY. 

THROVGHOVT THE YEARS OF THE GREAT WAR THE EVUD1NG WAS VSED BY THE GOVERNMENT OF CANADA 
AND ALSO F5Y THE ROYAL AIR FORCE TO HOVSE CERTAIN MILITARY SCHOOLS; HEREIN OFFICERS. NON-COM- 
-M1S30NED OFFICERS AND MEN WERE TRAINED FOR SERVO ABROAD IN HIS MAIESTY'S ARMIES. &WQMW 
RECBVED LNSTRVCTION IN THE CARE OF THE WOVNDED'. HEREIN, ALSO, THERE WAS PROSECVTEO FOR MANY 
MONTHS THE WORK OF RESTORING TO HEALTH .MEN DISABLED BY WOVNDS OR SICKNESS. 

THE PRAYER OF THE FOVNDERS IS THAT HART HOVSE, VNDER THE GV1DANCE OF ITS WARDEN, MAY SERVE 
IN THE GENERATIONS TO COME THE HIGHEST INTFSESTS OF THH VNTVERSIT Y BY DRAWING INTO A COM- 
-MON FELLOWSHIP THE MEMBERS OF THE SEVERAL COLLEGES AND FACVTJIES. AND BY CATHBUNG INd) ATMS 
SOCIETY THE TEACHER AND THE STVDENT. THE GRADVATE AND THE VNDERGRADVATE; FVRTHER.THAT TK 
MEMBERS OF HART HOVSE MAY DISCOVFR WITHIN ITS WAIXS THE TRVE EDUCATION THAT IS TO BE FOWO 
IN GOOD FELLOWSHIP. IN FRIENDLY DISPVTATION AND DEBATE, IN THE CONVERSATION OF WISE AND FARfO 
MEN. IN MVSIC, P1CTVRES AND THE PLAY. IN THE CASVAL BOOK, IN SPORTS AND GAMES AND TFE MASEW 
OF THE BODY; AND LASTLY. THAT IVST AS IN THE DAYi OF WAR THIS HOVSE WAS DEVOTED TO TFE TMDF 
HNGIN ARMS OF THE YOVNG SOLDIER. SO. IN THE TIME OF PEACE ITS HALLS MAY BE DEDICAI ED $ TH TASC 
OE ARMING YOV'TH WITH STRENGTH AND SVPPLENESS OF LIMB. WITH CLARITY OF MIND AND DEPTH OF 
VNDERSTANDING, AND WITH A SPUtTTOF TRVE KFUCION Af<P HIGH ENDFAVOVR 



Hart house was presented by the Trustees of the 
Massey Foundation to the University of Toronto. To the Rt. Hon. Vincent Massey, Chair- 
man of the Massey Foundation, is due the idea of the House, which was named after his 
grandfather, Hart Massey. The form it assumed was a result of his close co-operation with 
the architects, the late Mr. Henry Sproatt and Mr. Ernest Rolph. Begun in 1911, the shell 
of the building had just been completed on the outbreak of the war of 1914-191S and it was 
turned over to the army for the training and housing of troops; the coats of arms of the 
various units that used the House during that period are inscribed on the bay over the Map 
Room on the south wall of the building 



[260] 



Hart House, which is for the use of men only, is as close to the realization of the ideal 
house for student activities as any on this continent. In its widest interpretation, the House, 
which is non-residential, seeks to provide for all the activities of the undergraduate's life 
outside the classroom and to maintain a link for the graduate with the University. Archi- 
tecturally it provides a splendid example of the collegiate gothic style built round a quad- 
rangle and houses under one roof a finely proportioned hall, common-rooms of every descrip- 
tion, a library, a debates room, a music room, a small chapel, together with rooms for the 
use of the Student Christian Movement, an art gallery, a print room, an arts and crafts 
room, completely equipped photographic darkrooms and workrooms, a billiard room, squash 
courts, a well-fitted indoor rifle and revolver range, senior common-rooms for both faculty 
and graduate members, a few bedrooms for guests, offices for the Comptroller's department, 
the office and private rooms of the Warden; and in the athletic wing an upper and lower 
gymnasium, separate rooms for boxing, wrestling and fencing, an indoor running track, a 
room for rowing practice, a large swimming pool, and the offices of the Financial Secretary 
of the Athletic Association and the Director of Athletics. The rooms on the third floor of 
the west wing have been converted into an infirmary for men, under the direction of the 
University Health Service, for the duration of the war. Below the quadrangle is a fully- 
equipped theatre, with foyer, green room and dressing-rooms, and it is under the direction 
of the Board of Syndics. Every male undergraduate of the University is required to be a 
member of Hart House towards the upkeep of which he pays an annual fee of twelve dollars. 
Hart House has no private endowment and is entirely dependent on its membership fees 
except for a small revenue obtained from sources within the House. 

The gymnasia, swimming pool and locker-rooms are under the control and direction of 
the Athletic Directorate through Mr. T. A. Reed, Financial Secretary of the Athletic Asso- 
ciation. 

As the war is now in its fourth year, it is fitting to recount the various contributions that 
Hart House has made to the war effort. Probably the most outstanding of the early con- 
tributions was the luncheon for the King and Queen on 22nd May, 1939, during their visit 
to Canada. Undoubtedly this visit forged a closer link between Canada and Great Britain. 
In the summer of 1940 Hart House was a distribution centre for British child war guests, 
on their way to homes in Toronto and district. The officials in charge of the distribution 
had their office in the House. The children took their meals in the Great Hall and the whole 
House was used for recreation. During the winter and spring of 1940-1941 groups of No- 
wegian officers and men were accorded membership in the House while they were in training 
at "Little Norway." Various military groups taking special training in the University were 
given full undergraduate membership in the House; these included members of the Canadian 
Dental Corps, taking a special course in dental mechanics at the University, and various 
groups of naval ratings taking a special course in the Department of Physics. From May, 
1941, to January, 1943, eight squadrons of the Royal Canadian Air Force, studying radio 
theory in the Department of Physics, were billeted in University residences and took their 
meals in Hart House. These men, too, showed great interest in the life of the House. Fol- 
lowing the discontinuance of the course in radio technique at the University a course was 
set up for a Pre-Air Crew Education Detachment. In September, 1942, the University of 
Toronto was selected as a proving ground for the Number 1 Canadian Army Course and 
the men in this course were billeted in the Victoria College residences. Both these groups 
have been using the House with the full privileges of undergraduate members. 

The members of the armed forces, stationed at the University, have made their own 
contributions to House activities. The Camera Club has on its roll a number of men in 
both services. In the fall of 1942 several men in the University of Toronto Detachment, 
Royal Canadian Air Force, joined the Glee Club and added materially to the quality of the 
programme of carols broadcast at Christmas-time. The Revolver Club has had a number 

[261] 




quets 
game 



and balls at the disposal of members of the armed 
and they have been greatly in demand. 



of special members from all 
of the three services, joining 
in groups or individually, 
who have taken full advan- 
tage of the special training 
and shooting facilities of- 
fered in the range. Special 
courses have been arranged 
to provide instruction n 
military techniques of shoot- 
ing, for officers in the navy, 
men preparing for O.T.C. 
camps, and air force person- 
nel. Certificates were given 
to members of the Canadian 
Officers' Training Corps who 
took this training. The 
Squash Racquets Committee 
placed several squash rac- 
forces wishing to play this 



The according of membership privileges to various special groups within and without 
the University has, however, been a comparatively small part of the contribution that Hart 
House has made to the war effort. Certain rooms have been reserved for the duration for 
the use of students taking military training on the campus The former reading-room and 
debates ante-room have been set aside as orderly rooms for the Second Battalion, University 
of Toronto Contingent, Canadian Officers' Training Corps, and the University Air Training 
Corps respectively, while the C. O.T.C. stores are kept in the golf room. In January of this 
year the University Naval Training Division was organized and took over Room A as a 
ship's office. Various other rooms in the House have been used from time to time for lec- 
tures to military groups. Officers of the C. O.T.C. have a table reserved for their use at 
lunch-time in the graduates' dining-room. The Great Hall, now an army and air force 
mess as well as a University dining-room, has had to change over from table service to a 
cafeteria system, and this has necessitated constant changes in the set-up of the Hall, the 
organization of the servery, and in the administration of the Dining Hall Department. Few 
students are aware that in addition to the heavy responsibilities of her department, the 
Superintendent of the Great Hall, together with two other persons, compiled a Cook's Recipe 
Manual for use in serving large numbers. This book should be of particular value in camps 
and stations of the armed forces. Likewise during the summer and fall of 1942 she super- 
vised experiments on the cooking of dehydrated vegetables, the modern answer to the prob- 
lem of transporting large quantities of perishable foods in limited shipping space, to areas 
of war. The tuck shop, long a favourite haunt between lectures, has been serving the armed 
forces as a canteen, carrying a double stock where necessary, to accommodate soldiers, sailors 
and airmen around the University. 

Two war-time types of membership have been created. One of these is for members 
of the armed forces who have been required to take special courses at the University for a 
short period, and is a temporary membership with fees on a monthly basis. Norwegian 
officers and men, naval officers, and officers and men in the armed forces are eligible for this 
membership, and a great many have availed themselves of the opportunity. In addition, 
all graduate members of the House in good standing, who goon active service, are transferred 
to an honorary membership roll, where their memberships are continued for the duration of 



[262] 



the war without fee and they have full use of the House whenever they are in Toronto. 
Every possible courtesy has been extended to members of His Majesty's Forces in regard 
to visiting the House and attending the series of Sunday Evening Concerts held throughout 
the winter. 

The care of Hart House and its welfare is, to a large extent, entrusted to the students 
themselves through a number of standing and special committees. It has been the aim of 
these committees to ensure in so far as is possible, the continuance of the normal activities 
of the House at a time when they are of even greater importance than usual for the stability 
they afford in the life of the students. This has not been an easy task because of the great 
demands on the students' time made by military training and the acceleration of certain 
courses as in Medicine and Dentistry. Nevertheless the committees have been instrumental 
in effecting many special occasions, arising directly out of the war situation, which have 
proven invaluable contributions both to the life of the House and to the war record of the 
University. But the amount of pressure being exerted on the student by his academic and 
military studies and his uncertainty as to his future plans, was reflected in the light vote 
cast at the annual Hart House elections this year. Moreover, the personnel of committees 
has been altered frequently during the past four years as members withdrew for active service. 



HOUSE COMMITTEE 

The House Committee are responsible for the general management and social activities 
of Hart House and deal with matters which make for the comfort and convenience of the 
members. The Great Hall, tuck shop, billiard room and barber shop come under their 
supervision. They are responsible to the Board of Stewards for maintaining the structure 
itself and all equipment in good repair. The House Committee are represented on the 
Board of Directors of the University Settlement and members of the committee entertain 
the men and boys of the Settlement in the House each year at Christmas-time. Arrange- 
ments for the All University Fall Dance, 
the first large informal dance of the 
year, are also carried out under their 
guidance. The members of the com- 
mittee are likewise responsible for the 
management of the annual elections of 
the Hart House committees in March. 




The members of the House Com- 
mittee for 1942-1943 are: the Rev. 
G. B. Flahiff, Chairman; the Acting 
Warden; Mr. F. W. Fisher, graduate 
representative; the Acting Comptrol- 
ler; S. F. Kennett, Ontario College 
of Education representative, G. H. D. 
Munro, Athletic Directorate represent- 
ative; A. F. Allman, L H. Chapman, T. N Christilaw, D. A. Hamilton, D. E. Hibbard, 
A. E. Histrop, J.J. McCardle, G. M. Nixon, I. E. Rusted, and J. R. Coleman, Secretary. 



LIBRARY COMMITTEE 

In accordance with the idea of the Founders, the Library Committee have from the 
beginning been engaged in the building up of a collection of books such as might be found 
in a good private library and the room has always been a popular resort for all who like to 
spend their leisure hours in casual reading. Additions to the library are made at regular 
intervals and the activities of the committee are mainly centred around the selection of new 



[263] 



books. At present there are over four thousand volumes on the shelves, about one-third 
of which are fiction, while the remainder are composed of biography, history, language and 
general literature They are also making a valuable collection of private press books which 
are shown in a display case in the library. The committee are responsible, too, for the 
selection and supervision of the wide range of weekly and monthly journals in the reading- 
room. 

The members of the Library Committee for 1942-1943 are: Professor A. E. Barker, 
Chairman; the Acting Warden; Professor J. D. Robins; Mr. D. C. Wells, graduate repre- 
sentative; H. G. Christie. Curator; S. C. Best, A. B. Campbell, D. Cappe, G. P. Dickinson, 
W. H. Feasby, J J Hurley, G. C. McRostie, G. H. Parke-Taylor, F. L. C. Stinson and 
V. G. H. Johnson, Secretary 

The Curator, Mr. H. G. Christie, left for active service in March and was succeeded 
by Mr C K Johnstone 



MUSIC COMMITTEE 

During the past year the Music Committee arranged eight Sunday Evening Concerts 
on alternate Sunday evenings, for which the following musicians of the city most gener- 
ously provided the programmes: The Canadian Trio (Kathleen Parlow, violinist, Zara 
Nelsova, 'cellist, and Sir Ernest MacMillan, pianist) ; 
Margaret Parsons, pianist; Johanne Moreland, 
soprano, and Charles Jordan, baritone, with Weldon 
Kilburn at the piano; the Hart House Quartet, Scott 
Malcolm and Reginald Godden, duo-pianists; Ger- 
hard Kander, violinist, with Hans Neumark at the 
piano; Lubka Kolessa, pianist; and the Hart House 
Glee Club. Madame Kolessa's programme was pre- 
sented in a very definite war-time atmosphere in 
as much as it took place during a practice black- 
out of the city. Fortunately the artist was accust- 
omed to playing with a minimum of light The 
harvesting excursion in the fall of 1942, in which 
many students of this University took part, left its 
mark on the musical life of the House. Due to the 
absence of the men the committee were unable to 
arrange the usual series of informal recitals, given 
by students at the noon hour, until the Easter term, 
when four recitals were given by J. S. MacDonald, 
pianist; John Bates, baritone, accompanied by 
Howard Brown; P. H. Serson, violinist, accompani- 
ed by J. S. MacDonald; and Charles Armstrong, 
flutist, with Professor R D. C. Finch at the piano. 
When the twentieth annual performance of the 

Bach St. Matthew Passion was given in Convocation Hall this year by the Mendelssohn 
Choir and the Toronto Symphony Orchestra the Music Committee were in charge of 
the ushering 

The members of the Music Committee for 1942-1943 are: Professor A. M. Wynne. 
Chairman; the Acting Warden; Professor I R. Pounder; Sir Ernest MacMillan; Mr F. R 
MacKelcan, graduate representative; J. L Asselstine, J. L. M. Bean, F. M. Blayney, P. R 
Bryce, T. E. Downey, J. O. Lee, J. S. MacDonald, L. G. Phillips, G. Ruggiero, E. J. Wilford, 
and T. E. Hunt, Secretary. 




[264] 



ART COMMITTEE 

The Art Committee were particularly active this year and two of the exhibitions held 
in the gallery were a direct result of the war. The first of these was the Canadian Armed 
Forces Art Exhibition in November. It was the first armed forces art exhibition to be held 
in Canada and it commanded so much attention that it was hung in the National Gallery in 
Ottawa in December and later was shown in camps and centres throughout Eastern Canada. 
A committee at National Defence Headquarters were deeply impressed by it and they are 
planning similar exhibitions across Canada next fall It is also probable that the importance 
of drawing and painting as a recreation will be recognized in the camps and definite instruc- 
tion be provided as well as special accommodation for art work. The second exhibition 
was that of the work of the late Sir Frederick Banting which coincided with the second 
anniversary of his death while on active service. This exhibition was also hung in the 
National Gallery in March. Other exhibitions arranged by the Art Committee included 
the work of Caven Atkins, Jack Nichols, Michael Forster, A. J. Casson, flower paintings 
by four women artists, the Undergraduate Exhibition, the Senior Members' Show and the 
work of the Art Class. There was also an exhibition of Russian war posters and photographs 
and one of Chinese embroidered hangings and gowns. An interesting schedule of exhibitions 
was likewise arranged in the print room. In February, Professor C. F. Comfort, faculty 
member of the committee, resigned to go on active service as an official artist for the army. 
At the same time Mr. Carl Schaefer, director of the art classes in Hart House for many years, 
joined the Royal Canadian Air Force as official artist. Mr. Caven Atkins took over his 
work for the remainder of the year. 

The members of the Art Committee for 1942-1943 are: Professor R. E. Haist, Chair- 
man; the Acting Warden; Professor C. F. Comfort; P. M. Gardiner, Keeper of the Prints; 
W. S. A. Dale, Assistant to the Keeper of the Prints ; E. V. Abbott, L. E. Banks, W. R. Beny, 
L. G. Cowan, R. R. Crane, H. D. Graham, W. M. Nicholls. R C. Tully, and H. E. Leyland, 
Secretary. 

CAMERA COMMITTEE 

The Camera Committee, which are a special committee of Hart House, are responsible 
for the management of the photographic rooms, the care of the paraphernalia, and the 
encouragement of photography among the members of the House. In the fall the com- 
mittee explain to beginners the use of the valuable equipment in the rooms and give instruc- 
tion in various phases of photographic work. Because of the decrease in leisure hours due 
to war-time conditions, the members this year found it difficult to devote much time to work 
in the camera rooms and the usual monthly shows, together with the annual show, were 
cancelled because of lack of material. 

The members of the Camera Committee for 1942-1943 are: Professor A. F. Coventry, 
Chairman; the Acting Warden; Mr. J. R. Macdonald, graduate representative; the Acting 
Comptroller; A. J. C. Bates, J. D. Wray, C. H. Heys, G. O. Sutherland, E. H. Hill, and 
A. G. W. Lamont, Secretary. 

SQUASH RACQUETS COMMITTEE 

The Squash Racquets Committee felt the effect of war conditions this year to a much 
greater extent than formerly in that most of the out-of-town matches were made impossible 
by the Government's restrictions on transportation. The difficulty of obtaining squash 
balls also curtailed the activities of the players to such a degree that squash racquets 
was dropped from the Intra-mural Sports programme. To encourage interest in this 
game a number of balls as well as racquets were made available from the small stock 
on hand in the House to any undergraduates wishing them, not only beginners. This 
included men of the armed forces. 

[265] 



The members of the Squash Racquets Com- 
mittee for 1942-1943 are: Mr. A. B. Fennell. 
Chairman: the Acting Warden; Dr. R. Richmond, 
graduate representative; the Acting Comptroller; 
C. T. Collins-Williams, R.J. Fitzpatrick. D. Fraser, 
S. Moses, and M G. Jones, Secretary. 

GLEE CLUB COMMITTEE 

Although the membership of the Hart House 
Glee Club was lower this year than formerly, the 
brilliant leadership of Dr. Charles Peaker and the 
co-operation of all the members of the Club made 
it possible to continue with the usual programme of 
the year. The Club led the singing at the Armis- 
tice Day Service held by the Alumni Federation on 
11th November and also at the Student Christian 
Movement Carol Service held in Knox College 
Chapel, in addition to their annual carol pro- 
gramme and coast-to-coast broadcast at Christmas- 
time This year the broadcast was given in con- 
junction with the Warden's Christmas Dinner. The Club also gave a fine performance 
at the final Sunday Evening Concert of the year 





The members of the Glee 
Club Committee for 1942-1943 
are; Professor A. M. Wynne, 
Chairman; the Acting Warden; 
the Rev. Dr. W H. Grant, 
graduate representative; Dr. 
Charles Peaker, Conductor, the 
Assistant Secretary of Hart 
House; T. E. Hunt, Secretary of 
the Music Committee; J. L. 
MacDowell, O.C.E. representa- 
tive; H. F. Brown, W. H. F. 
Kennedy, W. E. Swayze, W. J. 
Wilson, and R. W. Willoughby, 
Secretary. 



GRADUATE COMMITTEE 



The Graduate Committee 
are responsible for the activities 
of the senior members of the 
House, both faculty and gradu- 
ate, which this year were con- 
siderably curtailed as a result of 
the war. The only regular func- 
tions were the Grad Sports Nights and the Revolver Club, the latter increasing in popularity 
and making full use of the enlarged capacity of the ranges. Temporary membership for 
members of the armed forces has been continued and honorary membership has been ex- 
tended for the duration of the war to former members going on active service 



[266] 



The members of the Graduate Committee for 1942-1943 are: Mr. A. S. Burton, Chair- 
man; the Acting Warden; A. S. Barber, F. L. Bartlett, A. B. Extence, R. H. Hillery, E. F. 
Hinch, N. F. Mallon, D. B. Murray, J. E O'Brien; the Acting Comptroller, the Assistant 
Secretary of Hart House; and W. B. Burwell, Secretary. 

BOARD OF STEWARDS 

The Board of Stewards is the 
governing body of the House and 
is comprised of undergraduate, 
graduate and faculty representa- 
tives. The general supervision of 
the House is entrusted to the 
Warden, who is appointed by the 
Board of Governors of the Uni- 
versity and is ex-officio chairman 
of the Board of Stewards; he is 
assisted by the Comptroller, the 
Secretary of Hart House, Mr. 
W. B. Burwell, Victoria College 
'39; and the Assistant Secretary, 
Mr. E. A Wilkinson, Victoria 
'38. The Warden, Mr. J. B. 
Bickersteth, is on leave of ab- 
sence for the duration of the war 
and is Director of Education for 
the British Army. The Comp- 
troller, Mr. J. R. Gilley. S.P.S. 
'21, has taken over his duties as 
Acting Warden, and the Assistant 
Comptroller, Mr. W. R. Cowan. 
S.P.S. '24, is Acting Comptroller 

The members of the Board of Stewards for 1942-1943 are: Professor H. Wasteneys, Acting 
Chairman in the Warden's absence; the Rev Dr. H. J. Cody; the Rt Hon Vincent Massey, 
representative of the Board of Governors; Professor K. B. Jackson, T. A Reed, Financial 
Secretary of the Athletic Association; Professor N. E. Sheppard, Secretary of the Faculty 
Union; A. S. Burton, Graduate Committee; A. J. Norquay, Student Christian Movement; 
W. A. Quigley, Athletic Directorate; T. W Nixon, Students' Administrative Council; J. R. 
Coleman, House Committee; V. G. H. Johnson, Library Committee; T. E. Hunt, Music 
Committee; H. E. Leyland, Art Committee; M. G Jones, Squash Racquets Committee; and 
J. R. Gilley, Secretary. 

THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT 

It is the prayer of the Founders that the members of Hart House might express "the 
spirit of true religion and high endeavour."' The original impetus which gave rise to Hart 
House came from the need for adequate quarters for the Christian Association in the Uni- 
versity, at that time the Young Men's Christian Association. The Student Christian Move- 
ment, which is a fellowship of Christian men and women of all denominations in the Univer- 
sity, has its offices in Hart House, which serves as its main centre for work among men 
students. The Movement seeks to make real in the University the noble vision and prayer 
of the Founders of Hart House. 



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[267] 



Holy Communion is celebrated in the Chapel of Hart House on the third Sunday of 
each month during term. The Rev. R. Davidson, Principal of Emmanuel College, the Rev. 

H. MacMillan, Missionary Secretary of 
the Student Christian Movement of 
Canada, the Rev. R. Armitage, Principal 
of Wycliffe College, and the Rev. Arnold 
Nash conducted these services. Study 
groups were organized in the various col- 
leges and faculties. A group of engineer- 
ing students under the leadership of Mr. 
R. Scott of the Department of Electrical 
Engineering, met at noon each Thursday. 
This group also arranged a supper-party 
in the Great Hall for engineering students, 
after which Dean C. R. Young spoke on 
"Life is more than Livelihood". Both 
the senior and junior study groups for 
medical students met in Hart House. The 
senior group under the direction of the 
Rev. Arnold Nash discussed "The Chris- 
tian Doctor in Society", each member of 
the group presenting in turn a paper on 
some particular aspect of the general 
topic. The junior group was under the 
leadership of Dr. Stanley Best, who was 
a member of the Board of Stewards of 
Hart House in 1940-1941. This group 
was privileged to hear addresses by Dr. 
R. D Defries, Director of the School of 
Hygiene, Professor H. Wastenays, Head 
of the Department of Biochemistry, and Dr. J . A. Walters, of the Medical Faculty. A group 
of graduate students under the leadership of Mr. Nash met in the S.C.M. office to discuss the 
Relation of Christianity to Education and to undertake a critique of the modern! liberal 
democratic university from a Christian point of view. 

The generosity of the Massey Foundation made it possible this year to appoint the Rev. 
.Arnold Nash as Chaplain to the Student Christian Movement in the University of Toronto. 
Mr. Nash brings to his new task a wealth of valuable experience gained in England, where 
he served on the staff of the S.C.M., and in the United States, where he lectured in theologi- 
cal colleges. During his first year at Toronto, Mr. Nash was ably assisted by Mr. John 
Coleman, who carried on the work of the Movement in the University of Toronto during 
the previous year 





[268] 




[269] 




[270] 




EL SALVADOR 



T271] 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE LITERARY AND ATHLETIC SOCIETY 

Second Row: Roger Conant, Secretary; Frank Watson, 4T5 President; Joe White, 4T4 
President; Bob Alexander, Treasurer; Eastin Currey, Assistant Secretary-Treasurer; Bill 
Salter. 4T6 President. First Row: John Wood, 4T3 President; Buck Zierler, Athletic Direc- 
tor; Don Rowat, President; Prof. R. D. Finch, Honorary President; Geoff. Johnson, Literary 
Director; Jim Lillico, Social Director. 

University College Literary and Athletic Association 

Despite the wholesale exodus of over 100 of 
U.C.'s best to the wheat fields last October, the Royal College, behind Don Rowat's presidency, 
forged ahead in all departments 

After an intensified initiation week which ended with a dance ior the freshmen, the 
first open meeting was held. Those males who remained, however, staged a successful joint 
meeting with the W.U.A. Then a few days after the westerners return, the Follies again 
proved its great popularity. Under the greatest of handicaps the committee working with 
Social Director Jim Lillico turned out a really outstanding performance. To finish the fall 
term, the belated first year nominations were held at a Soph-Frosh banquet which was fol- 
lowed by a dance. 

The spring term featured the combined Junior-Senior and Arts Ball into a new and 
stupendous Arts Ball A 'big name'" band under Bob Chester's baton attracted over 500 
couples and on top of being the best dance of the campus year it garnered 300 dollars for 
war charities. In March another Soph-Frosh dance was held and a second joint meeting. 
The annual nomination banquet, free for the first time, drew most of the College. At it 
Bryant Kassirer and Edgar Simon won the Robinette Debating Trophy and Don Rowat 
was elected winner of the Maurice Cody Prize 

Under very trying conditions the Undergraduate made its usual auspicious appearance. 
Ben Holdsworth's endeavour, apart from the high literary tenure, mirrored all sides of the 
activities of the College. 

Functioning under four different athletic directors, due to enlistments, U.C. athletes 
nevertheless kept up their usually high standard. Finishing in a top spot in the Reed Race, 
being finalists for the Mulock Cup and winning the Spalding Cup for baseball and the Sifton 
Cup for basketball, the College brought home its share of the silverware. 



f 272 ] 



ia \ %%h **** 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE WOMEN'S UNDERGRADUATE EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: Kay Spencer, Fran Hall, Nancy Henderson, Marg McClelland, Marg Stock, 
Ruth Carlton, Allison Foster. First Row: Louise McLaughlin, Betty Perdue, Marion Red- 
fern, Margaret Ham, President; Nancy Fraser, Harriet Leigh-Mallory, Marie Dewan. 



The University College 

Women's Undergraduate Association 

1 he university college Women's Undergraduate 
Association is the self-governing organization of the College, to which every woman under- 
graduate belongs. The Executive Council is composed of the year representatives and 
representatives of various college activities. Members representing the faculty of House- 
hold Science and Physical and Health Education were added this year to the Council. 
Meetings of this body are how held weekly, every alternate week being a joint executive 
meeting with the Men's Literary and Athletic Society. The purpose of the Executive is 
to organize and supervise the activities of the College in all fields of College life. 

Open joint meetings of the men and women are held three times a year, when skits are 
put on by the various years and organizations. The "Lit" and W.U.A. plan and manage 
all the social functions of the College . . . the Follies, the Arts Ball and the year dances. 

The Senior-Freshie Houseparty took place this year during one day before the opening 
of term, when the freshies were officially welcomed to the College and directed around the 
campus and college. 

The W.U.A. subsidizes various University College activities, such as the Athletic 
Society, the Glee Club, Players Guild, the Student Christian Movement, the Debating 
Society, and the Undergraduate Magazine. 

The W.U.A. helps to support the University Settlement School, sending workers there 
and giving a Christmas Party annually for the children. It has also contributed to the 
International Student Service, to the Aid to Russia Fund, and has sponsored the Book 
Harvest. Representatives were also sent this year to the University International Student 
Service Committee to help in the organizing of campaigns throughout the year, and to the 
Staff-Student Conference. 

At the end of the year an open meeting of the W.U.A. is held, when the reports from 
the various officers are given, and nominations for officers for the following year and for 
the permanent executive are held. 

With the Graduation Banquet, the activities of the W.U.A. are brought to a close. 



[273] 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE YEAR SECRETARY-TREASURERS 

Left to Right: Gordon Adams, 4T6; Charles Baxter, 4T5; Wilf. Wilson, 4T4; John Dallyn, 

4T3. 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE YEAR ATHLETIC REPRESENTATIVES 
Left to Right: Alec Dixon, 4T6; Ian Morrison, 4T5; Jim Gramah, 4T4; Buck Zierler, 4T3. 



274] 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE WOMEN'S 4T3 EXECUTIVE 

Mary Graham, Secretary-Treasurer, Nancy Henderson, President; Marg 
McClelland, Social Service Representative. 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE WOMEN'S 4T2 EXECUTIVE 

Left to Right: Joye Ernst, Social Service Director; Frances Hall, President; Jean Living- 
ston, Secretary; Margaret Stonehouse, Treasurer. 



[275] 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE WOMEN'S EXECUTIVE. 4T5 
Left to Right: Shirley Shoebottom, Allison Foster, Joan Vanstone, Joyce Murphy. 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE WOMEN'S EXECUTIVE. 4T6 

Left to Right: Lib Shirriff, Social Service Convener; Mary Mulligan, Secretary; Kay 
Spencer, President; Judy Henderson, Treasurer. 



[276] 




After the dress rehearsal, the cast of The Man Who Came to Dinner 
receive final instructions. 



University College Players' Guild 



1 his year the Player's Guild, with an 
expanded membership and a live-wire executive headed hy Ken Peck, climaxed its most 
successful season with a production of Kaufman and Hart's satirical comedy "The Man Who 
Came to Dinner ", which played to appreciative houses during its three-night stand in Hart 
House Theatre. Murray Davis and Meg McLaughlin shared top honours as the irascible 
Sheridan Whiteside and his secretary Maggie Cutler respectively. 

Earlier in the year a play written by Meg McLaughlin and entitled "Men are Such 
Children" was featured at one of the fall meetings. The closing of the Theatre in the spring 
put a crimp in plans to present a gala theatre night; and the influenza epidemic swallowed 
up the cast of one of the three one-act plays that were to be presented at the Women's 
Union Theatre in the spring. The presentation of the remaining two was successfully 
accomplished, with those concerned showing no signs of strain after the most hectic spring 
in campus theatre history. 



[277] 




"THE UNDERGRADUATE" EDITORIAL BOARD 

Second Row: Michael O'Mara, Vernon Lang, Donald Rowat, Grey Cowan, Hugh Kenner, 

Roger Conant. First Row: Mary Mothersill, Ben Holdsworth, Editor-in-Chiej; Harriet 

Leigh-Mallory. 



The Undergraduate 



Ti 



he Undergraduate this year has had a some- 
what stormy career, hut we feel that finally we have succeeded in putting out an issue that 
will be a credit to the college and to the reputation of the magazine. In each succeeding 
year of the war, it has become an increasingly difficult task for the Editorial Board to secure 
contributions of a suitably high quality of workmanship from literary contributors already 
hard pressed for time, due to the new activities of a University at war. 

We have this year continued the policy of the past three years of issuing one number 
of the magazine, which attempts to cover the highlights of the College year, and in addition 
to give our budding authors a chance to try their powers. One especially notable feature 
of our magazine this year has been a series of articles by graduating students expressing 
their views on the post war world in relation to their own particular courses. 

No account of the Undergraduate would be complete without acknowledging the ever- 
increasing aid and encouragement of Literary and Athletic Society and Women's Under- 
graduate Association, and we could not have published an issue this year without the sustain- 
ed interest and help of the University College Alumni Association. The future of the 
Under-graduate still looks bright, despite the difficulties experienced by this year's Editorial 
Board 



[278 




MEN IN RESIDENCE 

Fourth Row: M. Davis, J. Dallyn, D. Morphy, D. Watts, J. Wood, D. Ruwald, J. Galway, 
K. Wood. Third Row: P. Serson, J. Cairns, P. Reecke, G. McCaffrey, H. Booty, C. Baxter, 
J. Turchin, R. Conant, J. S. Macdonald. Second Row: J. Wilson, G. Fraser, B. Apple, 
D. Rowat, F. Rogers, A. Lauriston, E. Brannen, A. Wynn, G. LeSueur, J. Otton. First 
Row: R. Robinson, Treasurer; J. Lillico, Secretary; L. G. Cowan, President; Prof. C. N. 
Cochrane, Dean; J. A. Macdonald, Vice-President; E. Currey, Head Freshman; H. Kenner, 

Librarian. 

University College Men's Residence 

Once again this year the University College Men's 
Residence has taken a prominent part in every phase of University and College activity. 
The "Lit,'' U.C. and Varsity teams, Hart House Committees, even Whitney Hall, have all 
felt the impetus of enterprising "73" men. And yet they have found time, between bull 
sessions and bridge games in the wee small hours, to glance at their books long enough to 
maintain the unparalleled scholastic record for which "73" has long been famous. 

For the first time in the history of the house, this year there has been no resident tutor 
living in, and the members, with the able guidance of Dean Cochrane, have "run their own 
show" with marked success. Another innovation in the past term has been the introduction 
of a constitution — a measure which has been the despair of President Gray Cowan at recent 
house meetings. 

In the athletic field, "73" has made no smali contribution. The house basketball team, 
organized only last year, was very successful, and individual members of the residence have 
been prominent on many College teams. 

The Dance Committee was responsible for arranging five of the most successful "73" 
dances ever held, as several grads and non-residence men will verify. 

A large freshman class came in this year to counter-balance the increasing number of 
men leaving to join the ranks of the armed forces. Since last September, Ralph Loffmark 
has gone down to Brockville with the A.S.C.C., and Jack Wilson and Jack Galway have 
enlisted in the RCA F. Several more have similar intentions for the near future, and all 
look forward to some bright day when there may be a "73" reunion. 



[279 



4T.C* 



CODY HOUSE EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: Lillian Culley, Third Year Representative; Claire Carew, First Year Repre- 
sentative: Mary Parker, Librarian. First Row: Betty Greer, Second Year Representative; 
Mary Yarrill, Fourth Year Representative; Miss Perry, Don; Madge Shear, Head Girl. 




FALCONER HOUSE COMMITTEE. 4T3 

Second Row: J. Bradley, Second Yeai Representative; M. Lustig, Third Year Representc 

tive; F. Robinson, First Year Representative. First Row: M. Norsworthy, Librarian; } 

Waddell, Head Girl; E. Bealey, Don; M. Willson, Fourth Year Representative. 



[280] 




HUTTON HOUSE COMMITTEE 
Second Row: Helen Groat, Mary Eleanor Jordan, Joyce Murphy. First Row: Mary Fergu- 
son, June Cook, Head Girl; Miss Margaret Taylor, Don; Mary Lim. 




MULOCK HOUSE COMMITTEE 

Elizabeth Serson, Librarian; Margaret Haviland, Treasurer; Ruby 



Field, 



Second Row: 

Third Year Representative. First Row: Lyn Fellowes, First Year Representative; Isabel 

McMillan, Head Girl; Miss M. M. B. Davidson, Don; Mary Graham, Senior Representative. 



[281] 




VICTORIA COLLEGE UNION 

Second Row: Edgar B. Thomson, Assistant Social Director; Virginia R. MacLeod, Assistant 
Social Director; G. Harvey Rutledge, Treasurer; Alice M. Evans, Secretary; Ralph C. 
Hicklin, Vice-President. First Row: Margaret E. Fraser, Social Directress; Thomas W. 
Nixon, President; Principal Walter T. Brown. Honorary President; A. Eileen Acton, Associ- 
ate President; Norman A. Sisco, Social Director. 



Victoria College Union 

In striving to fulfil the ever-increasing obliga- 
tions of student government in a university at war, the Victoria College Union has had 
unequalled opportunity in 1942-43 to demonstrate its functions of centralization, adminis- 
tration and representation of its members, the undergraduates of Victoria College. 

Beginning with a record-shattering Freshman Weekend, the Michaelmas term was 
scarcely three weeks old when football and initiations were disrupted by the unprecedented 
harvest excursion to Western Canada. Throughout October the V.C.U. was active in 
organizing and carrying out arrangements for this on both the western and eastern fronts. 
Several such unusual occurrences overshadowed routine functions; but by no means for- 
gotten were the financing of the Debating Parliament and the Women's Literary Society, 
the publishing of Acta Victoriana, the arrangements for graduation portraits, and general 
liaison between staff and students. This year has seen the V.C.U. office, enlarged by a lost- 
and-found bureau and a centralized college mail-box, firmly established as the heart of 
student life in Vic'. Due to increased academic and military burdens, a decrease in the 
number of mass meetings has been necessitated; but the importance of those held broke all 
attendance records as students thronged to discuss the harvest excursion, to cheer Vic's 
sixteen "ideal co-eds", to protest the exclusion of friendly aliens, and to hear election campaign 
speeches Nor has social life suffered unduly, despite restrictions on time, service and 
accommodation Four popular Scarlet and Cold dances highlighted the season, which 
reached a brilliant climax with the Vic At-Home in Eaton Auditorium 

This has been a difficult but challenging year; a year in which we have all thought 
deeply and matured rapidly; a year of doubt, suspense and hope, culminating in the con- 
viction that we shall soon see once again a world searching ever for the truth that makes 
men free 



[282 




H-ffWi 



" i ** ar- 



ANNESLEY STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

Second Row: Jean Henderson, Beverley Dewhurst, Agnes Wilson, Edith McGeachy, Mar- 
jorie MacLaren, Mary Halpenny, Mary MacNiven, Ruth Irwin. First Row: Margaret 
Dillon, Dorothy Orr, Secretary; Ruth Colclough, President; Miss J. Macpherson, Honorary 
President; Eleanor Tiliey, Vice-President; Eleanor Beatty, Audrey Geer. Absent: Peggy 
Neale, Treasurer. 



Annesley Student Government Association 



1 HE ANNESLEY STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

is the result of a petition sent to the Senate of Victoria College in the year 1912. This peti- 
tion expressed the feeling then prevalent among the students that it was highly advisable 
to assume individual and communal responsibility in the life and conduct of the Women's 
Residences Such responsibility, it was thought, would make for the development of 
character and the promotion of loyalty to the best interests of the residences. The Associa- 
tion was founded upon an agreement between the authorities of Victoria College and the 
resident women students, which agreement entrusted to the latter the management of all 
non-academic matters pertaining to conduct while in residence. Annesley Hall was the 
first women's residence in Canada to adopt this system of self-government and with neces- 
sary modifications it has been functioning steadily and effectually since its introduction. 
Each woman student in the residences of Victoria College is automatically a member of 
A.S.G.A. and is subject to the legislation of the constitution Representation on the execu- 
tive from each of the four years is a factor in realizing the individual responsibility which 
each girl owes to the party she herself helped to elect It is the spirit of active co-operation 
between executive and members which is one of the reasons for the many practical successes 
attained since the inauguration of the system. The other reason is the sympathetic support 
given to the Association by the Dean, Jessie Macpherson, and by the Dons as a body and 
as individuals. With such assistance A.S.G.A. may hope to accomplish even more in the 
in the future and show itself a greater power in the life of Victoria College. 



[283] 




4T3 CLASS EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: Rodger Bishop, Vice-President; Eleanor Beatty, Secretary, Bill Robinson, 

Treasurer. First Row: Fred Stokes, President; Rev. C. W. Leslie, Honorary President; 

Jeanie Sweet, Associate President. 





-CLRSS-4ES- 
p£ R ^ENT'EX£ eUTlv £l 

-AWARD'WINMERS= 








MENS ATHLETIC STICK 



WOM.EN.S SENIOR STICK 



[284] 




4T4 CLASS EXECUTIVE. FALL TERM 

Second Row: Carl Zurbrigg, President; Isobel Allan, Secretary; Peter Brice, Vice-President. 

First Row: Isabelle Eastman, Associate President; Dr. Robins, Honorary President; Harry 

Birkenshaw, Treasurer. 




4T4 CLASS EXECUTIVE. SPRING TERM 

Second Row: Harry Birkenshaw, Treasurer; Florence Joy, Secretary; Glen Tennant, Vice- 
President. First Row: Mary Irwin, Associate President; Dr. Robins, Honorary President; 
Malcolm Dedrick, President. 



[285] 




4T5 CLASS EXECUTIVE. FALL TERM 

Second Row: Jack Hawkins, Treasurer; Jack Paterson, President; Maurice Whidden, Vice- 
President. First Row: Connie Camp, Associate President; Professor Lacey, Honorary 
President; Bette Gordon, Secretary. 




4T5 CLASS EXECUTIVE. SPRING TERM 

Second Row: Roy Hudson, Vice-President; Helge Hongisto, President; Jack Hawkins, 

Treasurer. First Row: Helen Patrick, Associate President; Professor Lacey, Honorary 

President; Beth Barclay, Secretary. 



[286;] 




4T6 EXECUTIVE. FALL TERM 

Second Row: Don Peel, Treasurer; George Donar, President; Wallace Ogilvie, Vice-Presi- 
dent. First Row: Elizabeth Wilcox, Secretary; Prof. M. St.A. Woodside, Honorary Presi- 
dent; Margaret Banting, Associate President. 




4T6 EXECUTIVE. SPRING TERM 

Second Row: Don Peel, Treasurer; Bill Thompson, President; Russ Disney, Vice-President. 

First Row: Marjorie Chantler, Associate President; Prof. M. St.A. Woodside, Honorary 

President; Rosamund Mills, Secretary. 



[287] 




BOB COMMITTEE OF VICTORIA COLLEGE 

Second Row: A. J. D. Dobson, 4T5; H. O. Hongisto, 4T5; H. F. Brown, 4T3; R. G. Bundy 

4T5; D. C. McDonald, 4T5; M. M. Thomson, 4T5. First Row: J. W. McClelland, 4T3; W. M. 

Taylor, 4T3, Director; P. Bryce, 4T4. 



The Seventieth Bob 

IVEPEAT performance!" was the hue and cry that 
followed the seventieth annual '"gala" production of the Bob Committee of 1943. This 
"Smash Hit" produced a variety of entertainment. "Heart-rending drama", "spine-chilling" 
mystery, "side-splitting" comedy, "eye-opening" impersonations are but a few of the mut- 
terings the committee members and cast are heard to be mumbling long after their "terrific" 
presentation. 

Traditionally, the professors and frosh were barraged by exploding witicisms. The 
former were taken to task and presented to the frosh in their true humble shyness (which 
eradicated the frosh supposition that professors are the essence of intelligence and person- 
ality), and the latter, poor frosh, were severely brow-beaten and shown their lowly station 
of life on the campus. 

The precedent-breaking third act created "howls" of approval. "Ballet Rustique" 
presented in that ancient art the story of "Harvesting Wheat in the West" as attempted by 
the Vic male population. The Hicklin-Coleman-Brown, written, directed, acted, and 
accompanied, version was the toast of the campus and translated into many languages for 
presentation to the engineers. 

As usual, the Bob Quartet burst forth into melodious wit and humour on the activities 
ef certain Vic personalities. 

The sophs and froshs in their duel developed into unrestrained explosions, rocking the 
very foundation of H.H. To this day both sides are claimant to the victory of quality and 
quantity (mostly quantity) which the judges declared a draw. 

Again a merry tJme was had by all, and after the show all and sundry congregated by 
the collection plates to Alumni Hall where the remaining capers were dutifully cut to ribbons 
(undoubtedly Scarlet and Gold). 



[288] 




ACTA VICTORIANA 

Second Row: Mary Martin, Helen Clugston, James Beckett, Rex Wilson, Gordon Mack, 
Paul Fox, John Speers. Phyllis Mackenzie, Mary Ellen Fenwick, Jean McNeill. First Row: 
Rigmore Christopherson, M. St.A. Woodside, M.A.; Neil MacDonald, H. N. Frye, B.A.; 
Margaret Gould, Robert Moriartey. Missing: Maurice Widden, Ralph Hicklin, Gordon 

Rattray. 



Acta Victoriana 



v< 



olume lxvii of Acta Victoriana is complete, and 
another year of successful publication is over. We who looked after this year's magazine 
are proud of its achievement: in spite of the multitudinous difficulties inherent in war-time 
publication, Acta has appeared with some regularity and its contents have been at least as 
good as those of any peace-time year. 

This high quality has been made possible only through the whole-hearted assistance of 
the writers of Victoria College. Magazine publication must have its seven fat years as well 
as its seven lean; 1942-43 has, fortunately for the editor, been a year of plenty. And con- 
tributions have been almost uniformly good, a fact for which an editor cannot be grateful 
enough. 

Working from two first principles, that thought should be taken now about the problems 
of post-war reconstruction and that University students are in a position of peculiar advantage 
to do this thinking, Acta has published monthly articles by the leading representatives of 
the overrun countries of Europe on this continent and in England. Names such as Henri 
Laugier and Josef Belina need no introduction to a world audience. 

The last issue of Acta presented another innovation: Essays of the 
Year, published as a supplement. There has long been felt the need of 
some kind of recognition of the talent which many students show in 
class essays. Especially in the higher years, and particularly in honour 
courses, these essays may well be of a scholarship which should receive 
a wider circulation than is possible in their class form. Outside of this, 
however, the student receives an encouragement which cannot often 
be given him in his examinations. The present editor hopes that this 
innovation may become a tradition of the College. 



- 



ACTA 
VICTORIANA 



[289] 




VICTORIA COLLEGE MUSIC CLUB EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: William G. Cross, Publicity Manager; James W. McClelland, Treasurer; 

Margaret H. Rose. Associate Business Manager; G. Peter Dickinson, Business Manager. 

First Row: Jean E. Cameron, Associate President; Douglas C. Stewart, President; 

Marion L. Walker, Secretary. 



Victoria College Music Club 

r or the first time in about fifteen years the 
campus this year missed the rollicking, carefree tunes of Gilbert and Sullivan. War finally 
caught up with the Vic Music Club and forced cancellation of what promised to be one of 
our best ever — H.M.S. "Pinafore." 

With Thomas Crawford again as director, rehearsals were conducted all fall with an 
eager and able cast. About Christmas time, however, our misfortunes began catching up 
with us. First it was the closing of Hart House Theatre, which left us with a fine show- 
but w ith the prospect of using the Queen's Park bandshell to put it on. Then the Govern- 
ment took a hand with an announcement of impending weeding out of Arts students. We 
could not as a result hold satisfactory rehearsals in our most crucial three weeks before 
the show dates. 

Although our show was cancelled this year, the Club still carries on Our Annual 
At-Home was held in Wymilwood on February 19, and already plans are being made for 
resuming production next year if it is possible then 



[290] 




VICTORIA COLLEGE DRAMATIC SOCIETY 

Second Row: Rod Johnson, Publicity Manager; Paul Fox, Vice-President; Midge Smallman, 

Social Directress; Charles Brown, Stage Manager; Garth Legge, Treasurer. First Row: 

Grace Jolly, Secretary; Jack Coleman, President; Ruth Bentley, Associate President. 



Victoria College Dramatic Society 



"Vic's production of Shaw's 'The Devil's Disciple' is excellent . . . the best under- 
graduate production I have seen". — Neil MacDonald, The Varsity. "The Victoria 
students acquitted themselves very well indeed ... a highly intelligent performance. — 
— Rose Macdonald, The Evening Telegram. 

1 hese were typical of the enthusiastic comments 
which greeted the main offering of the year. Bernard Shaw's three act melodrama of the 
American Revolution. "The Devil's Disciple," played in Hart House Theatre on December 
3, 4 and 5. The director was Earle Grey and he achieved the pinnacle in a series of successes 
for this Society which began three years ago with "Our Town" and followed up with "Family 
Portrait" and "You Can't Take It With You." From the viewpoint of ambition, the play 
has been unequalled since Gorki's "The Lower Depths" set this Society apart as the most 
enterprising group of its kind. 

For the rest, there were two successful theatre nights in Alumni Hall at which original 
works by Vic undergrads appeared alongside such veterans as Sheridan. And then there 
was a night of Shakespeare. Well-known scenes appeared in modern dress to an audience 
which understood and appreciated the author himself and the timelessness of his writings 

The scope of these activities revealed the full import of undergraduate theatricals in 
Canadian drama. Experimentation and enthusiasm were the key-notes that dominated 
this season and kept the Victoria College Dramatic Society vital and progressive in a war 
year when so many other groups were folding up. 



[291 



The Victoria College Debating Parliament 

l\s this book goes to press the Victoria College 
Debating Parliament is concluding a most successful year. Despite a bad setback due to 
the harvesting and a rather morbid tendency to discuss nothing but the war, we have had 
a most worth-while year characterized by large attendances at the debates and considerable 
interest among students and staff. The Parliament convened on Nov. 18th with the govern- 
ment setting as its policy the dictum that '"Victory Abroad means Revolution at Home". 
The resolution being defeated, the government tendered its resignation to the Lieutenant, 
W. T. Brown, and since that time has been the official Opposition. 

The second session opened on an All-Varsity debate in which Marg Albright, of Vic, 
and Bryan Kassirer, of U.C., teamed together to shade a decision over Jean Vale, of Loretto, 
and Don Rohr, of St. Mikes, on the topic "Resolved that India is ready for complete inde- 
pendence." Notable at this debate were the speeches from the floor contributed by two 
or three Indian students attending the University. 

At the first meeting of trhe new year the Government upheld Victoria's motto, "Resolved 
that abeunt studia in mores". Despite the learned Latin quotations from Messrs. Coleman 
and Hicklin and their rather doubtful translations, the House was facetiously convinced 
that students are absent from studies only in death, that study does develop character, and 
that morals are absent in students. 

Victoria has sent two teams to other debating societies on the campus: Vic Butts and 
Barb McNabb served as missionaries to carry the light of the Art to school, and Charlie 
Scott and Bob Sedgwick from Law visited Osgoode and denied that "the Allies should open 
a Second Front in Western Europe" (October, 1942). 

On February 8th, Queen's University visited Toronto and debated against Vic Butts 
and Royce Frith on the topic "Resolved that the present Federal Control of the War-time 
Economy should be retained after the War." 

Most notable of all was the faculty debate which every year packs Alumni Hall to the 
doors with two hundred people or more. 

In spite of the many extra activities due to war-training the Parliament has been well 
supported this year. Norm Sisco and Ralph Hicklin both took time off from their V.C.U. 
duties to speak, and Marg Dillon, Phyllis Mackenzie, Harold Good, Bill Robinson and John 
Dales have also spoken, and many others have all spoken at one time or another Behind 
the scenes, Prof. Havelock has been an enthusiastic supporter and adviser. 



[292] 




VICTORIA COLLEGE DEBATING PARLIAMENT 
Third Row: Victor Butts, Minister Without Portfolio; Royce Frith, First Year Representa- 
tive; Paul Fox, Minister of Propaganda; Bill Robinson, Minister of Communications. 
Second Row: Al. Beckett, Sergeant-at-Arms; Sylvia Boorman, Deputy Minister of Muni- 
tions and Supply; Marjory Coke, Minister of Munitions and Supply; Margaret Albright, 
Minister of Foreign Affairs; Glen Tennant, Minister of Finance. First Row: John Dale, 
Prime Minister; Margaret Dillon, Leader of the Opposition; Prof. Havelock, Staff Advisor; 
Ellen Fisher, Clerk of the House; John Coleman, Speaker. Absent: Al. Dobson, Minister 

of Property. 




VICTORIA COLLEGE WOMEN'S LITERARY SOCIETY 
Second Row: Ruth Irwin, Barbara McNabb, Gwen Bray, Margaret Gould, Sylvia Boorman, 
Frances Parker. First Row: Celia Corcoran, Treasurer; Margaret Lacey, Vice-President; 
Miss Kathleen Coburn, Honorary President; Phyllis MacKenzie, President; Ruth Bolt, 

Secretary. 

[293] 




TRINITY COLLEGE BOARD OF STEWARDS 

Standing: G. S. McKeown, Third Year Resident; T. E. Downey, T.C.A.A. Representative; 
W. J. McGavity, Second Year Resident; Rev. T. M. Dustan, B.A., Grad's Representative; 
J. L. Grover, Fourth Year Resident; R. I. L. Baillie, Treasurer and Fourth Year Non-Resi- 
dent; M. G. Jones, Third Year Non-Resident. Sitting: J. H. C. Riley, S.A.C. Representa- 
tive; H. V. R. Short, B.A., Head of College; Rev. W. Lyndon Smith, M.A., Chairman; 
W. L. N. Somerville, Secretary and T.C.L.I. Representative; M. B. E. Clarkson, Trinity 
Review Representative. Absent: G. S. P. Ferguson, Second Year Non-Resident. 



Trinity College Board of Stewards, 1942-43 

1 he board of stewards is the central student 
executive committee of the College Its membership consists of a faculty member who acts 
as chairman, the head of College ex officio, and eleven representatives elected from the three 
senior years, the graduate students and the four main student societies. With the addition 
of representatives from the Review and the graduate students this year, the Board can now 
claim to represent every important section of student opinion. The Board has general 
jurisdiction over inter-society relations and transacts all business affecting the undergraduate 
body as a whole, leaving to the different societies matters concerning special aspects of student 
activity. It is responsible to the College Meeting for its conduct of the affairs of the men 
of College 

The Board has worked smoothly during the past year. This is not to be taken to mean 
that there have been no controversial problems, but rather that those which have arisen 
were resolved quietly and efficiently. Mindful of the dangers of interruptions in executive 
continuity, due to the high proportion of enlistments in a relatively small college, the Board 
has taken steps to preserve reports and memoranda for the information and guidance of 
future incumbents of the various executive offices. In this way, the Board hopes to preserve 
intact, as far as possible, the traditional organization of Trinity undergraduate life. 



[294] 




TRINITY COLLEGE LITERARY INSTITUTE EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: W. C. Bothwell, J. L. Grover. D. H. W. Kirkwood. First Row: A. G. McKay, 
G. G. Mercer, M. B. E. Clarkson, W. L. N. Somerville, F. C. Stinson. 



Trinity College Literary Institute 

1 he prime objects of the Institute throughout its 
ninety-one years of existence have been to foster public speaking, and to lend encouragement 
to Literary pursuits by a regular system of debates and by reading matter contributed to 
the Common Rooms. 

The Institute consists primarily of a Permanent Executive of six members, a Govern- 
ment comprising some eight offices, and an Opposition of five members. The constant en- 
deavour of the Opposition is to discover some inefficiency in the Government's discharging 
of its duties, and it is the task of the Government to see that nothing reproachable will be 
found in their administration. 

It is the duty of the Government to manage the care and procuring of reading matter 
and periodicals for the Common Rooms. 

The Government may exist only so long as it continues to win debates, and discharge 
with some efficiency its duties. If in the course of its term of office the Government Council 
is defeated in two successive debates, it is the privilege of the Opposition to succeed to the 
post as Government. Again, if a vote of want of confidence is carried against the Govern- 
ment, the Opposition may succeed forthwith as the new Government. 

The Institute conducts meetings every second week on Friday evenings, a restricted 
programme of debating in order to cope with the more important demands of war time. 

The Institute also supervises the Trinity College Conversazione, recognized by many 
as the finest annual entertainment on the Campus. 



[295] 




THE TRINITY UNIVERSITY REVIEW BOARD 

Third Row: M. Chapman, E. Peters, Convocation Representative; W. L. N. Somerville, 
Managing Editor; J. S. Coyne, Advertising Manager; M. B. E. Clarkson, Associate Editor; 
M. Hogarth, G. S. McKeown. Second Row: S. M. Sharpe, A. J. Thomson. Business Man- 
ager; S. Morawetz, Editor-in-Chief; Dr. A. E. Baker, Chairman; M. E. Howard, Associate 
Editor; Wm. Colgate, Convocation Representative; E. G. Wadley. First Row: J. B. Seaborn, 
I. M. Owen, W. R. Beny, R. V. McCormack, D. C. Corbett. 



The Trinity University Review 

1 hree years have passed since the amalgamation 
of the St. Hilda's Chronicle and the Trinity University Review under the name of the latter. 
The experience of these three years has proved the wisdom of that step; the management of 
the magazine has been more efficient and the editorial boards have been more diligent and 
more effective in stimulating undergraduate interest in the magazine. The character and con- 
tents of the magazine have reflected this general improvement. 

The Review has adhered to its original aims: it encourages the development of literary, 
poetic and artistic ability by rewarding those who persevere and excel and provides the 
medium whereby these talents may be expressed. In addition, it provides news of current 
interest to both graduates and undergraduates of Trinity College. 

Despite the fact that the male registration of the College has dropped 
considerably, and consequently the quantity of material submitted from 
that part of the undergraduate body has been reduced, the quality of 
these contributions has been excellent. Then, too, it might be noted 
that a new critical and analytical spirit has developed within the College 
and The Review has been privileged to make this spirit articulate. This 
is mererly another instance of The Review's peculiar fitness to promote 
the discard of traditions which have overstayed their usefulness and to 
guard those which help make Trinity an institution of character and dis- 
tinction 

[296] 





ST. HILDA'S COLLEGE HOUSE COMMITTEE 

Second Row: Frances Zwick, I Year Head; Elspeth Dunkerley, 11 Year Head. First Row: 

Ruth Robinson, Head of College; Mrs. M. M. Kirkwood, M.A., Ph.D., Principal; Barbara 

Rowe, III Year Head. 



St. Hilda's College House Committee 

1 he st. Hilda's college house committee is 
comprised of the Principal, Mrs. Kirkwood, the Head of the College, and the Heads of the 
three lower years. These Heads are chosen by their academic standing. 

The House Committee meets to discuss house rules and activities which are usually further 
considered at college meetings. The Head of College is automatically President of the 
college meeting, Head of Third Year is the Secretary, and Head of Second Year is the Treas- 
urer. 

St. Hilda's is not just a residence, hut a college, and as such has its own institutions. 
The W. A. sponsors social service work, and an annual bazaar, the proceeds of which are 
given to missionary work The Literary Society brings interesting speakers to the College 
and promotes inter-year debating and dramatics. 



[297] 




ST. HILDA'S LITERARY SOCIETY EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: Jacqueline Keens, First Year Representative; Gloria Carpenter, Jimior 
Debating Representative; Barbara Rowe, Senior Debating Representative; Muriel Chap- 
man, Second Year Representative; Barbara Matthew, First Year Representative. First 
Row: Nancy Magee, Treasurer; Sonja Morawetz. Vice-President; Sheila Sharpe, President; 
Lillian Coy, Secretary; Emily Wadley, Ex-Officio. 



St. Hilda's Literary Society 



is to instruct and enter- 



1 HE OBJECT OF THE "LIT' 

tain, through the presentation of guest speakers, plays and debates. 

Meetings are held twice a month on Monday nights. Each year produces a play, and 
alternative meetings are devoted to debates in which the years compete against each other. 
The awards for these competitions are presented at the Annual Dinner 

In addition to its regular programme, the "Lit" held a debate with the Trinity College 
Literary Institute At a joint meeting of the "Lit" and the Trinity College Dramatic 
Society, three one-act plays were presented, the "Lit" producing one 



[298] 




ST. HILDA'S WOMEN'S AUXILIARY 

Second Row: Jane Maeder, Dorcas Secretary; Joan Needham, Third Year Representative; 

Ena Bliss, Head of Chancel Guild. First Row Judy Stedman, Head oj Sale; Gweneth 

Carson, Secretary-Treasurer; Cleca Herman, President; Phyllis Lloyd, Vice-President; 

Jeannette Arkell, Second Year Representative. 




SCHOOL OF NURSING STUDENT ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: Rhoda Buck, First Year Representative; Jean Stewart, First Year Social 
Convener; Kathleen Anderson, Athletic Convener; Dorothy Lough, Seco?id Year Repre- 
sentative; Nancy Carroll, Second Year Social Convener. First Row: Mary McLaughlin, 
First Year Degree Course Representative; Marion MacKinlay, Secretary-Treasurer; Kath- 
leen Caswell, President; Marion Robertson, Vice-President; Glenna Stewart, Third Year 
Social Convener. Absent: Josephine Taylor, Third Year Representative. 



[299] 




ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE STUDENTS' ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL 

Second Row: C. D. O'Connell, Second Year; F. E. Foley, First Year; P. J. Johnson, 

Treasurer. First Row: T. J. Jacob, Athletic Director; A. B. Campbell, Secretary; J. T. 

Casey, President; R. R. Crane, Vice-President oj Graduating Year. Absent: D. G. Rohr, 

President oj Graduating Year. 




ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE SENATE CLUB 

Third Row: G. Wickes, P. Johnson, R. Callahan, J. Conheady. Second Row: J. Peppiatt, 

W. Springer, T. King, T. Mclver. First Row: J. Culhane, A. Campbell, Vice-President; 

J. McCardle, President; D. Rohr, C. O'Connell, Secretary. 



[300] 




ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE DRAMATIC SOCIETY 

Third Row: P. Johnson, J. Cashubec, J. Kennedy, J. Foley, R. Callahan, T. Jacob. Second 
Row: Miss H. Reid, Miss M. Farrell, Miss J. MacKenzie, Miss A. Wysoglad, Miss A. Gil- 
christ, Miss L. Millar. First Row: L. Gonter, Miss G. Wilson, Treasurer; Rev. Father 
J. O'Donnell, C.S.B., Director; Miss M. Murphy, W. J. O'Connor, President; Miss M. Talyor, 
Secretary; C. O'Connell. 




HOUSE "10". ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 

Second Row: R. Allore, G. Rebstock, B. Kelly, W. McManus, A. DesRoches, A. Sparrow, 
L. MacDonald, J. Riffle, J. Brennan, A. Shamess, J. Arthurs. First Row: P. Tillman, 
M. Marois, W. Arthurs, Rev. Father D. T. Faught, C.S.B.; E. Young, B. Smith, J. Fyfe. 



301] 




HOUSE "49". ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 

Third Row: R. Deleo, E. Cappadocia, W. Rogers, R. Sanclemente. Second Row: R. Heintz, 

R. Spadoni, J. Tucker, R. Callahan, J. Smith. First Row: E. Maher, L. Gonter, Rev. Father 

L. Klem, C.S.B.; T. Halpin, J. Flynn. 




HOUSE "63". ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 

Second Row: A. Appleyard, R. Stocks, P Kehoe, M. Sheehan, R. Bender, J. Agro. First 
Row: W. MacDonald, C. McManus, J. Greennan, G. Silvester, C.S.B.; E. Pulis, J. Sheridan. 

J. Hart. 



[302] 




HOUSE "90 ". ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 
Second Row: P. Dunn, J. Shaughnessy, B. Wiacek, D. Devlin, J. Maloney, T. Higgins. 
First Row: A. Dunn, J. Drohan, Rev. Father N. J. Ruth, C.S.B.; J. L. Cullen, C.S.B.; 

P. McCabe. 




ELMSLEY HOUSE. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 
Third Row: P. Belanger, J. M. Gaft'ney. W. Ives, R. Joly, J. Casby, E. Gill, R. Judd, 
R. Travis, J. Halligan. Second Row: V. Madden, T. Hopkins, J. Dobie, C. Speidel, J. Muc- 
cigrosso, D. Troiano, J. Dwyer, J. F. Gaffney, R. Ritz, R. Fischette. First Row: P. Sutter, 
R Muller D. Hoyt, Rev. Father J. Kelly, C.S.B.; T. Leach, E. Ryan, A. McCarthy, H. Mira. 



[303 




FISHER HOUSE. ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 

Third Row: W. R. Thompson, J. Cashubec: R. W. O'Brien, J. J. McCradle, I. L. MacDonald, 

J. I. Conheady. Second Row: D. J. Eckl, R. E. Sheridan, J. P. Donnelly, J. J. Schumacher, 

E. C. Revelle, F. J. Savage, J. M. Peppiatt. First Row: C. A. Sullivan, F. E. Chirico, F. S. 

O'Neill, C.S.B.; Rev. Father B. Regan, C.S.B.; C. D. O'Connell, T. P. Mclver. 



% f 



♦ I 



-iff V '' '' y 



811 iO, 



MORE HOUSE. ST. MICHAELS COLLEGE 
Third Row: R. A. McAvoy J. D. Kennedy, F. A. Addario, F. R. Temmerman, G. A. Ullrich, 
L. A. Fiaschetti, E. N. Donnelly, J. G. Foley, J. G. Maskey, J. E. Harlow, G. A. Wickes. 
Second Row: W. W. Weber, J. J. Dunn, R. C. Fehr, G. Ruggiero, W. D. Cannan, W. J. 
Natoli, W. J. O'Connor, J. W. Corkery, G. R. Gianfrancheschi, H. E. Eichhorn, T. J. King. 
First Row: T. A. O'Flaherty, A. R. Campbell, J. T. Casey, Rev. Father J. A. Warren, 
C.S.B.; F. J. Grescoviak, C.S.B.; T. J. Jacob, R. R. Crane, C. B. Devlin. 



[304] 




DAY STUDENTS. ST. MICHAELS COLLEGE 

Third Row: F. Bennett, G. Dodd. A. Leo, V. Culotta, F. Quinn, P. Lawlor, D. McGarity, 

J. MacKenzie. Second Row: T. O'Neil, H. Higgins, M. Boyce, D. Fitzgerald, P. Dennison, 

A. Cartier, W. O'Connell. First Row: S. Frolack, D. Campbell, V. McNamara, P. Morrison, 

Rev. Father L. K. Shook, C.S.B.; P. Irish, A. Smith, T. Sutton. 




[305] 




ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE STUDENTS' ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL 

Second Row: Bonnie Foley, Third Year Representative; Bette Mondo, Second Year Repre- 
sentative. First Row: Maiy Mogan, President; Bea Dobie, Vice-President. Absent: Claire 
Mahaney, First Year Representative. 




ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE HOUSE COMMITTEE 

Second Row: Rina Aimone, Alicia Balzac, Irene Morisette. First Row: Olga Zerebko. 
Mary Mogan, Head Girl; Clare Havey. 

[306] 




ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE OFFICERS 

Second Row: Carmella Luciani, Publicity; Marion Binks, Vice-President oj Athletic 

Society. First Row: Aileen McDonough, President of Athletic Society; Mary Arnold, 

Social Convener. Absent: Mary Taylor, Debates. 




ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE OFFICERS 

Second Row: Irene Morisette, Le Cercle Francais; Mary Overend, Sodality Secretary; 
Carmella Luciani, Apostolic Committee. First Row: Rina Aimone, Sodality President; 
Pat O'Donoghue, Sodality Vice-President; L-oretta Millar, Catholic Literature Committee. 



[307] 




LORETTO OFFICERS 

Second Row: Kitty Galligan, Torontonensis Representative; Aileen McNally, Athletic Rep- 
resentative; Mary Farrell, First Year Representative; Maureen Murphy, Dramatics Presi- 
dent; Jean Vale, Second Year Representative; Gerry Wilson, Literary Society President. 
First Row: Lillian Callaghan, Debates President; Louise Hart-Smith, Sodality Representa- 
tive; Mary McDonough, President; Rita Stortz, Red Cross Convener; Marilynne Lunz, 
Social Convener. 




LORETTO COLLEGE HOUSE COMMITTEE 

Second Row: Betty Vipond, Helen Read. First Row: Louise Hart-Smith, Head Girl; 

Marjorie Roche. 



[308] 




LORETTO COLLEGE DEBATING AND DRAMATIC SOCIETY 

Second Row: Jean Vale, Lillian Callaghan, Debates President; Gerry Wilson. First Row: 
Aileen McNally, Maureen Murphy, Dramatics President; Rita Stortz. 




LORETTO COLLEGE SODALITY AND MISSION SOCIETY 
Second Row: Rita Stortz, Lillian Callaghan. First Row: Louise Hart-Smith, Peggy O'Brien. 



[309] 




WYCLIFFE COLLEGE LITERARY SOCIETY EXECUTIVE 
Second Row: George W. Lark, Social Director; Rev. Thomas Griggs, Speaker; Frank Lock- 
wood, Treasurer; Norman Green, B.A., S.C.M. Chairvian. First Row: Rolf Stanley, B.A., 
Leader oj the Government; Rev. John R. Flagler, B.A., President; Roland Hill, B.A., Leader 
oj the Opposition. 

Wycliffe College Literary Society 

What a year this has been! Labouring under 
the handicaps of a minimum of time and an unprecedented number of outside interests, the 
Literary Society again assumed an important place in the lives of its members. Despite the 
strain of increased parish responsibilities, military parades, and an overwhelming number of 
Freshmen who had to be coached in the traditions and customs of this sacred institution, a 
successful year ended with the Annual Meeting on March 5 

The first regular meeting of the present academic year was held on Friday, October 
2nd The Speech from the Throne was read by His Excellency the Senior Student, John R. 
Flagler The leadership of the government was in the able hands of Mr Roland Hill at first, 
but unfortunately those hands became paralysed (figuratively speaking) because of outside 
activity, and it was necessary for the Opposition, under the leadership of Mr. Rolf Stanley, 
to attempt to salvage the remnants of the Society ere it passed into complete oblivion. 

The Annual At-Home this year was informal and took the form of an "Arctic Night " 
Much credit is due to the Social Director, Mr. George Lark, and to all those who assisted him 
with the decorations and gave unstintingly of their time and energy. 

The Flection of Permanent Officers of the Society for 1943-44 were held on Thursday, 
February 25th. The honourable member from Lac la Biche, Mr. Norman Green, was elected 
President of the Society. The newly created permanent executive office, Secretary of State, 
was filled by Mr. G. Philpotts. The positions of S.C.M. Chairman and Treasurer were filled 
by acclamation, Mr. John Coneybeare and Mr. John Jeffries respectively being the only 
nominees. Mr. G. W. Lark, the member from Garden Bay, was unanimously acclaimed 
Social Director for the second consecutive year 



[310] 




THE EXECUTIVE. KNOX COLLEGE ASSOCIATION 

Standing: D. L. Crocker, A. W. Currie, T. A. Duke, R. A. Ferguson. Missing: J. D. Jack. 
Seated: J. O. Brisbin, Ian P. MacSween, Dr. Eakin, Honorary President; G. A. Redford. 




EAST HOUSE. KNOX COLLEGE 

Front Row: J. MacGillivray, K. F. MacKenzie, M. A. Mark, C. D. Henderson, W. A. Young, 
D. K. Stiles, W. J. Cheesman. Second Row: W. B. Hall, R. D. Ferguson, J. R. Clare, R. E. 
Kallio, W. D. Ham, H. L. Mclnnes, F. F. Roberts. Third Row: G. A. Gillies, F. J. Barr, 
A. R. McKay, H. M. Axford, D. S. Douglas, M. C. Kaufman, W. J. Wilson. Fourth Row: 
L. Van Mossel, J. A. Ross, A. G. Ratz, D. J. Welsh, G. H. Marsh. Missing: R. R. Yuill. 



T311] 




CENTRE HOUSE. KNOX COLLEGE 
Front Row: T. E. Bolton, G. H. Young, A. Armstrong, J. O. Brisbin, B. A. Danard, W. S. 
Gerrie. Second Row: T. E. Seal, L. A. Lillico. J. W. W. Graham, J. Church, R. Tully, J. 
Fraser, W. A. Kyro. Third Row: F. M. Aimone, D. Houghton, A. Ludlam, F. K. Currie, 
L. O. Lind, W. J. Weir, W. G. Moorehead, D. G. Ross, C. S. Morgan. Fourth Row: I. P. F. 
MacSween, W. Boyd, J. G. Butler, F. M. Newland, S. Forstrom, R. G. Kidd. Fifth Row: 
D. Metier, A. W. Currie, D. Kidd, R. D. Sinclair. Missing: R. D. Turner, J. W. Turner, 
W. Brander, G. E. Burgman, D. C. Clarke, T. Dorland. 



1 i - 






* 1 

mi -- » 1 


■ m ; ^ 




* 1 


mm 




•4f ' 


^mS& f*"**?^ 


* ' ■ 'J 


w%m 






>7¥t 


j^fj 


W dj ..If, ■ 


H&fei' 





WEST HOUSE. KNOX COLLEGE 
Front Row: W. Young, L. Bradley, R. I. C. Atkey, P. M. Sandham, R. T. Hall, J. D. Jack, 
C. W. Dyer. Second Row: P. G. Maclnnes, D. Anderson, J. L. Gulley, B. C. Prior, G. 
Grisdale, D. J. Firth, G. B. Cunningham. Third Row: J. Northcote, W. I. McElwain, T. M. 
Stephen, T. K. Birss, H. G. McMurdo, J. R. Duke, N. J. Geary, T. A. Duke. Back Row: 
A. Davison, D. L. Crocker, S. A. Ferguson, H. J. Cherry, B. H. Lloyd, D. V. Shaw, W. J. 
Moorehead. Missing: G. A. Redford, W. Irish, J. Fuller, G. A. Robb, B. Morrow, D. Lang- 
maid, R. R. Robinson, G. T. Gordon, G. W. Burgman. 



[312; 




EMMANUEL COLLEGE STUDENTS' SOCIETY EXECUTIVE 
Back Row: N. Kelley, C. Mackay, D. McRae, G. Ball, A. Young, A. Rice. 
J. Norquay, J. Shilton, Professor Orton, N. MacKenzie, D. Reid. 



Emmanuel College Student Society 

1 HE EMMANUEL COLLEGE STUDENT'S SOCIETY is the 

organization which controls the extra-curricular activities of the students of Emmanuel and 
is the official body through which student opinion on matters pertaining to College and 
Church life may be expressed. 

The Society functions through the following committees. The Vice-President's Com- 
mittee promotes the contacts between church students in Arts and the men in Theology. 
The Worship Committee, with the valuable help of the staff, plans for regular chapel services 
in the College each morning and for house worship in the residence in the evenings. It also 
plans for monthly celebrations of Holy Communion and an annual Autumn Retreat. The 
Missionary Committee promotes missionary education and organizes the raising of an annual 
Missionary fund for the bringing of an oriental student to the college and for general mis- 
sionary purposes. The Residence Committee is the body through which the Emmanuel 
College Musicales are arranged and which gives student government to the life of the Resi- 
dence. 

The Theological Society is affiliated with the E.C.S S. This year its night meetings, 
noon forums, and participation in the Theological Union of the University have reflected the 
rising concern with evangelism and practical reform. 

The student body expresses to the members of the staff of the College its appreciation 
for their continued interest in the individual students and the various activities of th** 
Emmanuel College Student's Society. 



[313] 




O^DlCAb' S S^^DT^ 



1942- 

•UINIV£RSIXy-0F-TORONTO- 






-* W f 






Medical Society, 1942-43 

i HE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO MEDICAL SOCIETY has 

been best known this last year for its inauguration of an Arts and Letters Club. This club 
was established by the Society, with the assistance of the CAMSI committee, to provide 
extra-professional use of leisure time Already it has become a campus feature. The 
weekly meetings provide an opportunity for invitation of divers speakers and discussion of 
many subjects. 

The able leadership of Gordon Bell, as president of the Society, has proved especially 
valuable. Vice-President George Culnan, Treasurer Stuart Robinson, his assistant Bob 
Crompton, and Year Councillors Ted Campbell, Bill Hanley, Henry Barnett, Bob Wood, 
Alex Mclntyre and Eric Elliott, Helen Grady, M.W.U.A. president, and Douglas Best, 
president of Athletic Association, busily discharged the duties of the Medical Council. 

Stuart Robinson and Stanley Best were sent as delegates from Canada by the Society 
to the International Student Assembly held in Washington, DC. 



CAMSI Committee 

1 he Toronto committee of the Canadian Assoc- 
iation of Medical Students and Internes has, during the past year, been primarily with 
data digging The work of sub-committees on co-operative book and instrument purchases, 
on a study of the curriculum, on interneships, etc , has resulted in preliminary reports, a 
book exchange, and a sound foundation for future expansion of interest and endeavour. 
Chairman Stanley Best, Vice-Chairman Murray Acker, Treasurer "Casey" Jones, and the 
other members of the Committee have had an encouraging and productive, if somewhat 
tedious, year of it 

The 1943 National Executive is to be composed of Torontonians: President, Stuart 
Robinson; Vice-President. Howard Hazell ; Secretary-Treasurer, Douglas Dalziel, and 
National Interne Chairman, Stanley Best. 

[314] 




{ *FlTZGt 






f Eluo^ 




J <T> RP % r Vm Ad *?</ 




k ->l 



hf0 'CAL-VTHte f ' C t5 TQ R0Hr0 C^ H 




'MEDICAL'SOCIETcY' EXECUTIVE. '1943' 2%l 



The Medical Society 

1 his year's executive came into office January 1, 
1943, and expects to carry on a number of activities until the end of June. The highlight 
was the Med's At-Home on February 25tR under the chairmanship of Henry Barnett 

The Soph-Frosh Dance was held January 29th in Hart House, with the Modernaires in 
attendance. 

The Graduation Banquet will be held May 25th in the King Edward Hotel. The 
Arts and Letters Club has had a successful year with a full programme of interesting speakers, 
and meetings held every Tuesday evening in Wymilwood. 



[315] 





%%f 1 ^|y \*w 

**% f% ^X 

& if ZJ 

'MEDICAL-SOCIEfy«SOCIAL'COMMITTEE' > — s- 





1942- 



Medical Society Social Functions 

1 he academic year beginning in April. 1942, was 
one of the most successful of recent years. In spite of the absence of football games and 
the increased academic load, all of which, it was feared, would hurt the Faculty's esprit de 
corps, four major social events were planned and executed very successfully. George Culnan 
was chairman of the committee which arranged these events, ably assisted by Ted Campbell. 

To relieve the monotony of spring at school, an informal dance was held at the Royal 
York Hotel, and nearly 200 couples danced to George Hooey's music. Dancing remained 
popular, and a few weeks later a moonlight cruise was organised. On a warm night in June 
the S.S. Northumberland cruised along the lake front, a few miles offshore, from Long Branch 
to Scarborough and back again, while 300 people danced on the slightly sloping floor, again 
to George Hooey. 

When studies were resumed in September, we drowned our sorrows at a corn roast, held 
on Algonquin Island, at the Queen City Yacht Club. 

The highlight of the year's activity was the at-Home. In accordance with the Presi- 
dent's request and with our own better judgment, the at-Home was informal This change 
in no way affected its popularity, as over 1,000 people attended. The ghost of happier days 
walked the boards, in a skit, directed by Tom Dixon, in which some of our favorite pro- 
fessors were lampooned, with the aid of The Outline for History Taking, and the Dean's 
raccoon coat. Then came the final exams, and the annual social event known as the councils 
— but that's a state secret, so we can't tell you about them. 



316 




^•MEDieALJ0URHAl!gl5 * 



University of Toronto Medical Journal 



1 HE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO MEDICAL JOURNAL is 

an undergraduate publication brought out six times a year from November to April by the 
Medical Society. The Journal is published by the students for the students. There is an 
advisory staff of six members of the Faculty. The editor holds an office on the executive 
of the Medical Society. The students pay $1.00 for the six issues. 



[317] 




* -TORONTO - 
•MEDieAb'JOURMb- 

— -1942-1943- 




WO HE MS ED 



The Medical Women's Undergraduate Association 

1 his association is a subsidiary of The 
Medical Society and has an annual membership of about sixty-five women in medicine The 
president of the association represents the medical women on The Medical Society and 
S.A.C. — these positions being ably filled by Helen Grady in 1942 and Beth Harrison in 1943 



The Medical Women's Athletic Association 

1 his association has been active in several 
interfaculty sports in the past two academic years, particularly tennis and basketball. Agnes 
Eagles and Janey McLeod have done splendid work as presidents of the 1942 and 1943 
executives, respectively. 



[318] 




MEDICINE 4T2 — M.W.V.A. AND M.W.A.A. 

Third Row: M. Hollington, C. Hahn, W. Mcllmoyle, L. Sansom, L. Craig, E. Stevenson. 
Second Row: E. Harrison, H. Grady, President, M.W.V.A.; Dr. E. Stewart, Honorary Presi- 
dent; A. Eagles, President, M.W.A.A.; G. Mahood. First Row: R. Noble, L. Davies, M. Gray, 

R Wilford. 




MEDICINE 4T3 — M.W.V.A. AND M.W.A.A. 

Second Row: Marion Gray, Dorcas Beaton, Jean Horwell, Roberta Noble, C.A.M.S.I. 
Representative; Helen Wasman, H. E. Banting. First Row: Joan Farquharson, Vice- 
President, M.W.U.A.; Elizabeth Harrison, President, M.W.U.A.; Dr. E. Stewart, Honorary 
President; Janey McLeod, President, M.W.A.A.; Mary Hollington, Vice-President, M.W.A.A. 



[319 



0S#€t 



ENGINEERING 

SOCIETY 

EXECUTIVE 

Faculty of Applied Science 
and Engineering 

UNIVERSITY 






Engineering Society Meetings 

October 6th 

The first Engineering Society meeting was opened with an interesting address by Mr. 
A. E. Byrne of the Canadian General Electric Company A capacity crowd enjoyed an 
illustrated discussion on "plastics ". 

Xovember 2nd 

A debate between Victoria College and School was featured at this meeting. The sub- 
ject before the house was: Resolved: "That an Arts man is more valuable to society than 
an Engineer". 

Xovember 19th 

Mr. T. H. Millar of the Eastman Kodak Company, Rochester, spoke on "Popular Photo- 
graphy" illustrating his discussion with technicolor films. 

December 1st 

The speaker on this occasion was Mr. Otto Holden of the Ontario Hydro Electric Power 
Commission. Mr. Holden discussed the Commission's "Decew Power Development" 
showing slides of the project at different stages during its construction. 

January 11th 

Mr. P. H. Take of the Canadian General Electric Company. With the aid of slides 
and motion pictures in colour. Mr. Take's subject "Win the War with Welding" was par- 
ticularly well received by the second year students. 

January 21st 

This was the occasion of a joint meeting of the Engineering Institute of Canada and 
the Engineering Society. It was the annual students' night of the Engineering Institute at 
which members of the Engineering Society presented papers. 

January 26th 

The guest on this occasion was Mr. Beattie of Anaconda Copper and Brass Company, 
who presented motion pictures on "Copper at War". 

February 15 th 

The Bell Telephone Company's Mr. Geiger was the speaker. His address on the Nature 
of Speech and Music illustrated with slides and sound was of a very practical nature and 
was particularly well received by the electrical and engineering physicist undergraduates 

February 23rd 

The annual "Election" meeting was held this year in Convocation Hall. Candidates 
for office during the 1943-44 session presented themselves. 

[320] 



°'^W^ H QlS^ *-*f£!#i& j -H.S?k»* KvooW ,? ^^< 4 

CIVIL CLUB __„_ SECRETARY-TREASURER VICE -PR63IDC NT PRESIDENT ATHLETIC REF. rifWItm- HIHtNC VHFTA1 I III 




FOURTH YEAR 
EXECUTIVE 

F&cull-y of Applied Science 
and Engineering 

UNIVERSITY 

OF' 

TORONTO 
1942-1943 



j*p- 




ENGINEERINC PHySICS CLUB DEBATES CLU I 



School of Practical Science, Fourth Year 

And so another ship sails into the home port, 
this time carrying as its precious cargo the members of the Class of 4T3. But its stop here 
will not be long. There is a job to do and it is the duty of every one of us to help finish 
this job as soon as possible, so we shall go forward, carrying into battle the collective knowl- 
edge of four years' study and experience. 

Unfortunately, all of those that started are not with us at the finish, due to accidents 
along the way. Some of them have missed their year, while others have answered the call 
of their country and are now serving in different capacities in different parts of the world. 
These are the ones to whom we wish godspeed and good luck and send the message — More 
are coming! 

Although our social activities have been successively curtailed from year to year, high- 
lighting those that remained were the remembrances of intercollegiate football and hockey 
in first year, curtailed in second. 

Yearly annual elections, parades, soph-frosh dances, club activities and, to climax all 
these, we now look forward to the Grad Ball and the Kipling Ritual. 

And so I give you a motto that well might come handy in the years before you — 

Life's a scrap, stand up! Don't run! 



[321] 





'■C.Bak6 r 



ZK.ST SALES 



SCHOOL DINNER 
COMMITTEE 

Faculty of Applied Science 
and Encjineerincj 

i UNIVERSITY 

op- 

TORONTO 
1942-1943 




53rd Annual School Dinner 

It would be more than difficult — nay impos- 
sible, to visualize a year at School without the tradition of School Dinner In recording 
another such event on the pages of history it is equally difficult to find words to express the 
grandeur, the traditional formality and the startling originality that went to make up the 
53rd annual School Dinner 

On November 19th, despite the rationing of essential foods, Hart House chefs prepared 
their best meal of the season, featuring succulent Swiss steaks for six hundred and forty 
Schoolmen Waitresses were recruited from the ample supply of experienced girls in the 
Arts Colleges and worked willingly to serve the hungry men. 

The Dinner programme was opened by the head table guests' procession, preceded by 
a boar's head borne on a litter carried by Schoolmen in traditional engineer's garb. 

Following the meat course, the house lights were suddenly dimmed and to the tune of 
the National Anthem a large Union Jack was unfurled over the head table, and under spot- 
light was activated by several electric fans, presenting a spectacular background for the 
toast to the King. 

Toast to the University, by Gerry Heffernan, was returned by President Cody and 
followed by the presentation of the scholarships to the "Honour boys'' in the School by 
W. C. Miller, President of the Association of Professional Engineers. 

Feature of the evening was the guest speaker, Dr W. E. McNiell, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D.. 
Vice-Principal and Treasurer of Queen's University, whose fame was outlined in the souvenir 
Toike Oike programme. 

following Dr McNiell's address the Dinner guests relaxed with some light entertain- 
ment provided by "Bob Hope" and Ken Van Wyck, a third year "Sam Small." 

Mr MacDonald, Chairman of the Board of Governors, presented the Gold Keys to the 
graduating members of the Engineering Society Executive. Jim Dickie, fourth year presi- 
dent, toasted the School and Dean Young replied. 

The President of the Engineering Society then thanked the gathering for their attention 
and the dinner was brought to a close in the traditional manner by a lusty "Toike Oike." 



[322] 





SCHOOL AT-HOME 
COMMITTEE 

Fa.culry of Applied Science 
and Engineering 

UNIVERSITY"- TORONTO 
1942-1943 




H^k"' 



OECORATIO 



School At Home 



O, 



'NCE AGAIN SCHOOL HAS LED THE WAY to Saner 

organization of student activities and one again her decision has been acclaimed a success. 
This year, Schoolmen, with their inborn economic instincts, again made the School At-Horre 
a social financial success. 

Thursday, January 14th, saw that well known rendezvous by the lake, the Banquet 
Hall at the Royal York, transformed to a place of rhythm and beauty, while five hundred 
loyal Schoolmen and their ladies danced to the music of Canada's finest, Mart Kenney of 
the Brant Inn at Burlington. 

Feature of the evening were the individual corsages for all the ladies, presented with 
the compliments of the committee 

Of course, the architects showed their ability by decorating the hall in the most unusual 
of fashions Time being a factor for the boys, they papered the walls and affixed large 
crayons to the paper and let every man do his (or her) own decorating. Sufficient to say, 
the results were amazing. 

Adding to the enjoyment were the 10 spots dance, the ping-pong balls dance, all with 
prizes, some thirty in number. 

At 2.30 a.m. the sweet music faded away and with a lusty "Toike Oike" the weary 
Schoolmen wended their way homeward and elsewhere 

The distinguished patrons and patronesses were: President and Mrs. H. J. Cody, 
Dean and Mrs. C. R. Young, Professor and Mrs. R. W. Angus, Professor and Mrs J. W. 
Bain, Professor and Mrs. R. R. McLoughlin, Lieut-Col. and Mrs. W. S. Wilson, Professor 
and Mrs. W. J. T. Wright, Professor and Mrs. A. R. Zimmer. 



[323 





SCHOOL NITE 
COMMITTEE 

Fdcult'y of Applied Science 
and Engineering 

UNIVERSITY 
TORONTO j 
1942-1943 




School Nite 

On Friday night, February 5th, schoolmen hung 
the S.R .0. sign up at Hart House. The yearly presentation of the School Nite Review was 
a sell-out with over 1,100 engineers and their fair partners present at the festivities. 

Due to war-time restrictions, the Revue was absent from the programme this year. But 
in its stead two skits were presented in the Big Gym and the Great Hall during intermission. 
The capable management of the Aykroyd Freres — Maurice and Pete, ensured its success. 
Many thanks are given to all those who helped to perform and produce the skits. Suffice 
to say that the quality of the skits was up to the usual School standard. 

As in the past, variety was the key-note of the night's entertainment. Six orchestras 
were scattered over the building; the Mermaids performed in the pool; and moving pictures 
(ably spelled by a magician) were shown in the theatre. Movies of survey camp life and 
a musical short were well attended by the assembled throng 

Morgan Thomas performed for the dancers in the Big Gym, and the Modernaires in the 
Great Hall. Gharlie Hannigan with his two bands, Mell Hamil, and Fred Evis were 
also in attendance Add to this the "Record Men'' in the Orderly Roo mand you can 
see that the musical notes were fairly jumping all night The music ranged from sweet anb 
soft to hay in the loft. 

To present this year's entertainment, the committee was faced with, but overcame, 
many war-time restrictions. The loss of the theatre for the presentation of the Revue, the 
ban against serving food, rules concerning lighting, and the shortage of help combined 
together to give the committee a few sleepless nights. But in the face of all these things 
the show went on, and at a lower price than before. 

So, to the committee as a whole, to the Aykroyd brothers, to the men connected in 
any way with the skits, and to all those who were responsible for a perfect night's enter- 
tainment, thank you — it was tops. 

The distinguished patrons and patronesses who added to the occasion by their presence 
were: President and Mrs. H.J. Cody, Dean and Mrs. C. R. Young, Professor and Mrs. 
K W Angus, Professor and Mrs. J. W. Bain, Professor and Mrs. W. M. Treadgold, Pro- 
fessor and Mrs W. J. T. Wright, and Professor and Mrs. A. R Zimmer. 



[324] 




£ 

^^B^^ 



ARCHITECTURAL 

CLUB 

EXECUTIVE 

Faculty of Applied Science 
and Engineering 

UNIVERSITY-TORONTO 

1942-1943 ^ 




^-CRawF * 



Architectural Club 

jo here we have come to the rather melancholy 
business of retrospection. First the dear dead days of Gull Lake, sketching and loafing 
about in September sunshine 10 per cent, and rain 90 per cent. And we recall with nostalgia 
that famous "first night" performance of the Gull Lake Follies when caricatured members 
of staff and students had their souls laid bare to make a Roman holiday for the assembled 
camp. 

On our return to this seat of yearning, we were met by the largest class of freshmen in 
our course since Cheops draughted up his pyramid. Under the guidance of "Daddy" Carswell 
and the vim of our new staff acquisition, Mr. Adamson, the boys are rattling down the bumpy 
road of design in fine style. 

To help ease these and other sundry bumps, the Club indulged in a grade A large fall 
barn dance for which, in the grand manner we rented an entire country hall, an oscillating 
street-car and a symphony ensemble of three pieces. 

As usual we busied ourselves with every dance and entertainment of large size that the 
School held. This seems to have become one of our traditions but involves a lot of hard 
work. However, we crawled gracefully from under the burden of this year's At-Home 
decorations by letting the guests do their own 

Our serious activities have been well represented this year, with such highlights as an 
argumentative meeting on the "Architect in the Post War World," led by Fin McKenzie 
and Bob Fairfield and much staff student consultation leading, we hope, to less noise in the 
draughting room, etc., etc. 

The peak of the Club's activities was the famous "Why Do Our Cities Stink 7 " meeting 
held in Hart House theatre. The meeting was well attended by civic dignitaries, town plan- 
ning authorities, members of the profession and interested bystanders. Inside the theatre — 
three excellent movies, an excellent address by Professor Coventry (to whom we extend our 
thanks), three superb addresses by Bob Fairfield, Fin McKenzie and, I might immodestly 
add, yours truly, all ably chairmanshipped by Chuck Worsley; in the lobby, an exhibition of 
student work, arranged by Laing Baker, your Club chairman for 1943-44. 

[325] 



I 






0% 



CIVIL CLUB 
EXECUTIVE 

Faculty of Applied Science 
and Enqineerinq 



«*>' 

* 






UNIVERSITY 
TORONTO 
1942-1943 




Civil Club 

Tor the first time in the history of the Civil 
Club every undergraduate of the Civil Department became a member of the Club — thanks 
to the inauguration of compulsory club dues With this as a beginning it is not surprising 
that a very good turn-out was received for every function. 

The chief objective of the executive this year was to create a friendliness throughout 
the different years which would develop itself to such an extent that a few years hence the 
memory would not dim itself to obscurity. In this respect mild success may be acclaimed. 

Club activities have in some ways followed the general pattern October 9th saw the 
freshmen initiated amidst song and laughter at the annual stag. 

An insight was given to the workings of civil engineering on November 10th by the 
presentation of a sound film on the "Building of the Abitibi Canyon Project." 

This year the Club dance was forsaken for a sleigh ride, which was held on January 29th. 

As this book goes to print, two dinner meetings of the Club will be taking place. The 
first, on February 22nd, will produce a film, donated by the Hydro-Electric Power Com- 
mission of Ontario. The second and final meeting will take place on March 1 1th. 

At this time the executive wish to acknowledge the wholehearted co-operation and 
support of the members of the Club. 



r 326 ] 



t 

SPORTS EDITOR 





GS^ 




TOIKE 01 KE STAFF 

Faculfy of Applied'Science 
and Engineering 

UNIVERSITY-TORONTO 
1942-1943 




SSkZZ* 



Toike Oike 



T. 



he Toike Oike, which is published to celebrate each 
momentous occasion in the life of an embryo engineer, has seen another successful year. 
Each edition brings Schoolmen up-to-date news on the current events of School, as well as 
keeping them abreast of the School Sports World in its column Sportoike. For this reason 
it comes out "every now and then.*' 

At the beginning of this 1942-43 session, Toike Oike took the unwary Freshman by the 
hand and led him through his Initiation and then introduced him to his Senior Schoolmen 
at the Freshman Reception. 

Toike Oike then stepped into the ranks of the large journals and appeared at the School 
Dinner dressed up in an especially designed cover, devoting its pages, 14 in all, to the history 
and amusing events of School from the time of the first School Dinner down to the present. 
As well as providing the menu and programme of the evening, there were articles on the 
Engineering Society, the Alumni and Sports, thus it presented itself as a momentum of 
School. 

Next the Green Issue, or Christmas Edition, appeared followed by a colorful School-At- 
Home and a riotous School Nite Edition. The dates of the election and Graduation Ball, 
being side by side, turned Toike Oike into a daily paper and kept the staff going day and 
night in order that the very latest news on these events might be brought to every 
Schoolman. 

The year has passed quickly, but we want to pause here and thank, most sincerely, all 
those who contributed to Toike Oike and, at the same time, to wish future Toike Oike Staffs 
the best of luck for bigger and better papers. 



[327] 




TRANSACTION 





BOARD OF EDITORS 

TRANSACTIONS 

AND YEAR BOOK 

Faculty of Applied Science 
and Engineering 

UNIVERSITY-TORONTO 
1942-1943 ^ 



Transactions and Year Book 

W E ARE STILL UNDER THE MENACING SHADOW of 

war and its effect has become more and more noticeable; old friends appear in uniform one 
day and are gone the next. Those of us who are left, as well as our departed friends, seem 
to feel more strongly than ever the need for a "School Spirit", and that camaradie for which 
School is famous 

For this reason our Year Book may help in forming the ties that will bind our widely 
spread membership 

We have tried to include an accurate account of all our social academic, sports and 
military highlights In addition, many items of lighter vein are reported. As we expressed 
in our Editorial, there are many omissions due to time and space available. 

As graduates and undergraduates read Transactions our hope and prayer is that it will 
keep the memory of S.P.S. forever fresh and bright in their minds, and that it will help to 
keep our Alma Mater to the fore in the world of tomorrow. 



[328 





DEBATES CLUB 
EXECUTIVE 

Faculty oF Applied Seience 
and Engineering 

UNIVERSITY OFTORONTO 
1942-1943 ^ 







Debates Club 



T f 



he s.p.s. debates club exists for the promotion 
of the ability to think on one's feet about the undergraduate student body. It operates on 
a grant from the Engineering Society and all the undergraduates are automatically members, 
although far too few of them partake of its advantages. During the course of the year it 
offers prizes for debating, for public speaking, and for impromptu speaking. It is on the 
whole run fairly informally and discussions after the debates, in which all may join, 
have proven especially stimulating 

In the fall Jim Henry and Dick Muller tried to decide whether the Engineer should be 
forced to take drill on the campus and found that he must. 

An innovation this year was a debate held before the Engineering Society at their regu- 
lar meeting on November 4th. The debate was between Victoria and S.P.S. on the subject 
"Resolved that Artsmen are more useful members of Society than Schoolmen," and the 
affirmative was upheld by Miss Barbara McNabb and Victor Butts, of Vic, and the negative 
by Ron Scott and George Noxon, of School. This was the first time for a number of years, 
as well, that School had ventured into the interfaculty debating field. 

The most enthusiastic meeting of the year was, as usual, the Annual Impromptu Speaking 
Contest. This was held in Hart House on December 3rd and six prizes were given in all. 



[329] 





ELECTRICAL 

CLUB 
EXECUTIVE 

Faculty of Applied Science 
and Enqineerinq 

UNIVERSITY-TORONTO 
1942-1943 >g 




h Tu RN BUl- 



VtAR RCP 



Electrical Club 



Op 



'rganized some vears ago for undergraduates inl 
Electrical Engineering, the Electrical Club has grown from something less than fifty mem-J 
hers to more than two hundred. Its primary purpose is to provide sociability between the 
students of the four years of the course, and to broaden their ideas upon the less technical 
aspects of electrical engineering. Members also gain experience in public speaking, either 
during the meeting or in the discussion which usually follows. 

Through the Class representatives, the student opinions and ideas are applied to the 
programmes, so that the wishes and suggestions of the majority are met with. One regular 
activity per month is planned. This may take the form of a smoker, dinner or field trip 
to some local industry. 

The Club programme opened in October with a Freshmen investiture, following which 
some of the Fourth Year men gave advice on summer employment by relating some of their 
own interesting experiences. Professor L. Joslyn Rogers gave an unusual talk on the appli- 
cation of scientific methods to the detection of crime at the November meeting. A Mock 
Parliament varied the usual procedure at the December meeting, in which speakers from 
all years attacked or upheld a bill on the education of an engineer. Before the debate a 
"technical mission presented the results of their findings in a short drama. 

The winter term opened with a joint meeting with the Toronto Section, American In- 
stitute of Electrical Engineers, where Fourth Year men presented technical papers for prizes 
which were offered. Modern trends in industrial electricity were the subject of a talk by 
L. E. Marion, of the General Electric, at the February smoker of the Club. The season 
was terminated by a very successful dinner at the end of February, when R. B. Steele, a 
communications engineer, spoke on the science of telegraphy and telephony. Prizes, favours, 
and entertainment also contributed to the enjoyment of this final meeting 

The Executive feel that the Club has had quite a successful term, which was largely due 
to the enthusiastic co-operation of all the members. 



[330] 





ENGINEERING 

PHYSICS CLUB 

EXECUTIVE 

Facuit-y of Applied Science 
and Enqineerinq 

UNIVER5ITY°rT0R0NT0 

1942-1943 




Engineering Physics Club 



1 he activities of the Engineering Physics Club 
for this session began early in the fall of 1942 with the Annual Freshman Dinner, held in 
Hart House. The guest speaker of the evening was Dr. Satterly, of the Physics Depart- 
ment, who addressed some timely hints to the freshmen in particular and to one and all in 
general. Following the formalities of the evening the great and noble ceremony of initiation 
was performed on the freshmen. With an eye to the future of sophomores it is hoped that 
the freshmen classes do not increase by such large amounts each successive year; for some 
day these green tie freshmen are going to take a quick census and find that they outnumber 
the other three years all combined. 

The second meeting of the year was solely on undergrad effort, with many of the Club 
members giving short informative addresses on the type of work they had been employed at 
during the previous summer. 

The final meeting of the first term was featured by an illustrated address by Mr. Kent 
Duff, of the H-E.P.C, on the "Fundamentals of Frequency Control." Following this meet- 
ing the rather small turn-out adjourned to satisfy their appetites for refreshments sufficient 
for twice their number, and once again a good time was had by all. 

The Club, having had its fill of "sitting" meetings, staged a very successful dance just 
prior to the Christmas holidays. The attendance at the dance was good considering that 
only a couple of freshmen found time from their exam, studying to attend, and the whole 
affair paid for itself with just a little to spare. 

The spring term meetings were opened with the showing of two motion pictures, "Fre- 
quency Modulation" and "Colour Magic," through the courtesy of the Canadian General 
Electric Company. Two of the fourth year men from the electrical option presented sum- 
maries of their greatest efforts in four years, their thesis. 

A final dinner meeting was held before exam, time rolled around and the Club's activities 
for the year were brought to a standstill. 

In closing, your chairman would like to thank his executive for their fine show of co- 
operation, and Dr. Gilchrist for his kind assistance, and the Club members for their fine 
show of spirit. May it ever be thus. 

[331] 





INDUSTRIAL 

CHEMICAL CLUB 

EXECUTIVE 

FacuIFy of Applied Science 
and Enqineerin^ 

UNIVERSITY-TORONTO 
1942-1943 




&$> 



itrvtAR «tj> 



Industrial Chemical Club 

r or thirty-five years the Industrial Chemical 
Club has played an active part in the life of the student chemical engineer. Through the 
functions and activities of the Club the student was brought into contact with many of 
the phases of the Chemical Industry which might otherwise escape him. 

Club activities, insofar as field were concerned, were seriously curtailed this year due 
to war-time restriction, both on travel and in the matter of obtaining permission to visit 
various plants. However, in early January some forty members of the fourth year received 
a first-hand lesson in brewing methods and practice, as carried out at the Canada Bud 
Breweries in Toronto. 

The other club meetings, with the exception of the Freshmen Reception which took 
place in a downtown hotel, took the form of dinner meetings in Hart House. Prominent 
chemical engineers, such as Mr. John Buchan of the Bakelite Corporation, and Mr. Harold 
Watson of the Dominion Synthetic Rubber, addressed the Club after the dinner. 

Those responsible for the operation of the Club this year would like to take this oppor- 
tunity of wishing all the graduates of '43, and especially the graduates in Chemical Engin- 
eering, all the health, wealth, and happiness possible for the years to come. 



[332] 




: 0© 



MECHANICAL CLUB 
EXECUTIVE 

Faculty oFApplied Science 
and Engineering 

UNIVERSITY-TORONTO 
1942-1943 




Mechanical Club 

1 HE OBJECT OF THE MECHANICAL CLUB is to bring 

the student in contact with men who are practising engineering, so that they may gain from 
them an insight into what their profession demands 

To do this the Club holds technical meetings at which engineers address the members 
on some particular phase of engineering. The Club has tried to do this in a most informal 
way, as free and easy as possible without the formality of everyday lectures, to learn some- 
thing, because it is of interest and to have a good time besides. 

The Club has held such meetings this year. The October meeting was addressed by 
Professor L. J. Rogers, who gave a talk on "Glass Making at Research Enterprises Ltd. " 

In November, Mr. M. N. Vuchnich, of the Lincoln Electric Co., gave an address on the 
"Future of Arc Welding." 

In January, a joint meeting was held with the student branch of the A.S.M.E. Mr. 
W. A. Osborne, of Babcock-Wilcox and Goldie-McCulloch, gave a talk on "X-Rays in 
industry." 

Besides the technical side of our student activities the Club endeavours to provide a 
social night. This year we had our own departmental dance at the University of Toronto 
Schools' gymnasium, at which refreshments and entertainment were provided. This gave 
an excellent opportunity for all years to get together. 

Finally, the activities of the Club closed with the customary annual dinner, which .was 
held at the Granite Club. Mr. A. C. Blue, our honorary chairman and Mechanical Engineer 
of the Polymer Corporation, was speaker, and the Mechanical Club season terminated in 
royal style. 



[333] 



1/ w fe 




MINING 

METALLURGICAL 

CLUB 

EXECUTIVE 

Faculty of Applied Science 
and Enqineerinq 

UNIVERSITY 

TORONTO 

1942-1943 




Mining and Metallurgical Club 

l\ record membership and good spirit of the stu- 
dents has done a great deal in making this year a successful one Too little stress has 
been laid on the importance of having every member feel that he has an important part to 
play in the Club's activities. This type of association leads to a more active society and it 
is our duty to carry it out to the fullest extent to make the Club a better one with each passing 
year. 

We were indeed fortunate in having Mr. J. Gordon Hardy, President of Falconbridge 
Mines, as our Honorary Chairman Mr. Cyril W. Knight ably acted in the capcity of 
Counsellor to our association with the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical 
Engineers Once again we are indebted to Professor G. B. Langford, our Faculty Sponsor, 
who seems to be an essential part of the Club's life 

Our activities for the year began with the Annual Freshman Reception This was 
followed by two luncheons at Hart Mouse, at which Mr. G. S. Mallet, of Anaconda American 
Brass, and Mr. Hardy spoke respectively. The Annual Dinner, held at the Engineer's Club, 
completed the year's activities Dr F E Keep was the speaker at this function and his 
very interesting talk was the highlight of our evening 

The annual field trips to Hamilton and Orillia were not held this year, due to transpor- 
tation difficulties 



[334 



>f 



OENrANTICS THEA5UHSR 







-CABINET- 
•PARLIAMENT 

' • DENTISTRY' 




DIRECTOR: OF PuBUOT* 



1942-1343 




Dental Students' Parliament 

Under the brilliant leadership of D. S. Moore, 
this year's Students' Parliament has again proved its worth to the student body of the 
Faculty of Dentistry. All student affairs, financial, social and otherwise, are conducted by 
this group It provides representative administration of all undergraduate contact between 
the student body and the Faculty Executive. 

This year's Cabinet has provided a new scholarship, available to all years, and subject 
to popular vote among the members of each year. Steps were taken to obtain two new 
chesterfields and a ping-pong table, and it is to be hoped that a larger and better common 
room will be made available for the student bodv in the near future. 



[335] 




«£ 




FREE** 



DENTISTRY' CLASS 

— 4p — 




AtlHuH f 



i^Vi..-.. l< -, 1 >, i ,., LOCAL 




D -S.moo** 



V 




-o- 




V 



■■?■- 




^■I.LUNA«J 

3rL°yEAR 







[336] 




DENTANTICS COMMITTEE 

Second Row: A. M. Hunt, W. T. Beatty, R. W. Marshall. First Row: M. J. Butler, Miss 
B. J. Browne, Dean Mason, H. S. Banfield, L. B. Brunton. 



Dentantics 



T> 



he dramatic committee has for its primary ob- 
ject the production of the Annual Dentantics Show in Hart House Theatre. 

Owing to this year's accelerated course it was deemed necessary to produce Dentantics 
in December rather than in February. The committees under the guidance of H. Banfield 
are to be highly commended for their efforts in producing a very entertaining and profitable 
show. Surplus profits from this year's production were used to buy a new radio for the 
Men's Common Room. 



[337] 




HYA YAKA STAFF 
Third Row: D. Whaley, First Year Representative: J. Fuller, Third Year 
Representative: P. Clodman, Second Year Representative. Second Row: Isobel 
Douglas, Nurses' Representative: Dean Mason; R. Spink, Editor. First Row: 
G. Redford, Fifth Year Representative: E. B. Hooks, Fourth Year Representa- 
tive. Absent: W. A. Quigley, Assistant Editor. 

Hya Yaka 

1 he Hya Yaka has served as the official students' 
publication of the Faculty of Dentistry ever since 1903. The words "Hya Yaka" have no 
significant meaning in themselves, though some believe the name arose from a corruption of 
a Fourth Year student in surgery saying: "Hy you Yank awhile!" This, however, is en- 
tirely erroneous, for we extract, not yank. 

The organizers, editor and staff, in 1903 and the following years, were an enthusiastic 
and energetic group, for they originally published the Hya Yaka as a quarterly; then, for a 
brief time, as a monthly. To-day, with the accelerated war course, and the difficulty of ob- 
taining advertisers, it is a task to publish annually. 

The Hya Yaka gains favour with the students mainly because it is the students' book. 
Student contributions are encouraged, and pictures of campus activities are eagerly sought. 
Professional and informative articles, by Faculty members, produce a well-balanced, personal 
year-book of college days. 

As editor, I, Roy G. Spink, wish to thank P. R. Macfarlane, my business manager, for 
many of the new ideas incorporated in this year's issue. And to express my gratitude for 
the co-operation and patience of all those who worked with me. Our advertisers, too, must 
be given recognition for making this publication a reality. Thanks, every one. 



[338 



00000 

J. (.'.CARNEY M.E.PolrNO PR«- G-A Peterson t-I.ABEY 

sec «1CE-PRE5. Tft£«s. 

#1942-43 
STUDENTS ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL 
ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLE&E 

G-.E. Fisher. 

0000 




A.OPolonskv 



Veterinary Students' Administrative Council 

Oelf-government by the students of the Ontario 
Veterinary^ College is established in the form of the Student's Administrative Council. It 
is composed of eleven members, three seniors, three juniors, three sophomores and two 
freshmen elected annually. 

The Students' Council promotes student activities, overseas student functions and acts 
asja^means of communication_between the faculty and the student body. 

In handing over the reins of office to the Council of 1943-44, the present Council does so 
with a feeling of the most sincere gratitude to the faculty and the student body alike for the 
hearty co-operation with which its efforts were met by these bodies. 



[339] 



@@©@@®@@© 



I STIRK H.M?CAU 



M.H Kmk J.TB-ShewaOo vk.T Noose pa«»B« G.E,M«Cobi*ick J-CLomm P.W.u. Uos 

i^^IDi TrtE SC|EN - " soc,AT ' ON Aflft 

l^^y^P o NT ^v™ T cau H ^f f>f (J 



ES.Earl GP.Tblb 



if # © 

W.CNEWBY Wf.P.MfiRTl* L.FRITZ 

sec. *IC£-pe«. <"*«• THEHS. 

@ # 



Gr. Cpubns, »*-*., 




1942-43 

ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE 

Ontario Veterinary College 

.^ u /t fe-,. — 




[340] 




ONTARIO COLLEGE OF EDUCATION STUDENTS" SOCIETY 

Second Row: L. M. Y. Lacasse, Dramatic Society; Miss J. M. Stirling, Athletic Society; 
P. G. M. Girard, Athletic Society; E. L. Daniher, Faculty Representative; Mrs. D. M. Morgan, 
Dramatic Society; J. L. MacDowell, Music Society; Miss G. P. Tipling, Music Society. 
First Row: Miss M. M. Stortz, Literary Society; Miss A. E. Boyd, Secretary; J. L. Tierney, 
President; Miss V. L. Elsley, Vice-President; Miss J. A. Foster, Social Society; Miss E. I. 
McGaw, Literary Society. 



O.C.E. Student Society 

1 hings began quite normally in September, with 
an enrolment of 140, some 75 less than last year. No time was wasted. Lectures, qualify- 
ing examinations and practise teaching were accelerated for one good reason. Teacher 
shortage in the province was acute and O.C.E. was the natural place to seek aid. By Christ- 
mas, more than 30 students had permanent positions, while those remaining gained invaluable 
experience through supply work, in and around the city. 

Therefore, our activities in University affairs were curtailed. In our own faculty we 
were successful in promoting interest and co-operation in informal social gatherings. Such 
functions, however, were placed in the background, the Student Society deciding to devote 
its future efforts to contributing, in some small way, to local war reliefs, and, for something 
more lasting and useful, to leave behind the nucleus of a student-loan-fund. 

We close, stressing the fact that the nation looks more and more to its youth for a well 
trained striking force. We will have the opportunity of directing their training but our 
ranks are depleted; we need reinforcements. 



[341] 




OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE 
Second Row: Shirley Wetmore, Treasurer; Barbara Stewart, Social Directress I; Jay 
Fleming, Social Directress II; Judy Scott, Athletic Representative I; Mary Paterson-Smyth, 
AAhletic Representative II. First Row: Evadne Traill, President II; Isobel Sinclair, Presi- 
dent I; Ruth Thomson, President, Undergraduate Association; Miss H. Levesconte, Honorary 
President; Grace Hill, Secretary. 



Occupational Therapy Undergraduate Association 

Occupational therapy is a University Extension 
course and therefore does not afford the benefits of affiliation with a college. The Under- 
gratuate Association helps to compensate for this lack. It acts as a unifying agent and strives 
to make the recreational facilities of the University available. 

This year's program included a welcoming luncheon to the first year students, an initi- 
ation party, a supper dance, undergraduate meetings, a bridge, the Formal Dance, and a 
Senior Dinner. A special effort was made this year to foster intercollegiate spirit by enter- 
taining the senior years of S.P.S. at an informal dance in the fall. Through the efforts of the 
Association, students enjoy competition in interfaculty meets. 



[342] 





■■B B **■ M m 4 £ 






B "* *i I ^ A ' 


'<n &»- JHS 


m 


I 



PHYSIOTHERAPY UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: Phyllis Lapp, Social Convener; Elizabeth Alexander, Secretary. First Row: 
Shirley Haight, Vice-President; Dorothy Churchill, President; Sheila Riddell, Treasurer. 



Physiotherapy Undergraduate Executive 



1 HE PHYSIOTHERAPY UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION 

was organized four years ago in the hope of uniting the members of the course into an affiliated 
body which would provide for the girls a programme of activities for the year which would 
develop character in a three-fold manner — socially, physically, and academically. 

This has been fulfilled by having guest speakers at occasional meetings — by social activ- 
ities which have included a tea, class parties, a sleighing party and the annual dance at the 
Royal York. This year particularly the girls have taken an active part in intercollegiate 
sports and have proven themselves no mean hand at the "game." 

The association has continued to grow each year and particularly has it gone ahead since 
the war. Very high hopes are held for the future of this comparatively young organization. 



[343] 




[344] 




TT 




tJlvnb ts/S/t/e/tr^ 



t te 



1 



[345] 




FIRST "T" HOLDERS 

Missing. Believed Killed 

P O G. S. Cartwright. R.C.A.F. (Rugby). 
Surgeon-Lieut. G. A. Hendry. R.C.N. V.R. (Hockey). 
Lieut. R. C. Ripley. R.C.N. V.R. (Rugby and Hockey). 
P O P. E. Snyder. R.C.A.F. (Tennis). 



FIRST "T" HOLDERS ON ACTIVE SERVICE 



Lieut. F. N. Beattie, R.C.C.S. 
Lieut. J. A. Bennett, R.C.N.V.R. 
Capt. C. N. Brebner, R.C.A.M.C. 
Capt. J. W. Bryers, R.C.E. 
Lieut. F. H. Buck, R.C.A.S.C. 
F/L C. F. W. Burns, F.C.A.F. 
Lieut. J. E. Casson, R.C.C.S. 
F/O J. R. Coulter, R.C.A.F. 
F/L H. N. Crighton, R.C.A.F. 
Major W. W. Darling, R.C.A. 
Hon. Lieut. I. R. Edwards, R.C.N.V.R. 

(CCS.) 
Capt. M. A. Elson, R.C.E. 
Capt. C C. Gray, R.C.A.M.C. 
2/Lt. W. B. Gray, R.C.A. 
Capt. E. A. (Gus) Greco, CDC 
Lieut. G. H. Hees, 48th Highlanders 



RUGBY 

Capt. H. A. Henderson, R.C.A.M.C. 
Capt. J. P. N. Holden, R.C.A.M.C 
Lieut. R. D. Isbister, R.C.N.V.R. 
G. G. Keith, Ambulance Service — 

Burma 
Lieut. G. L. Laing, R.C.A. 
Lt.-Commander C. H. Little, 

R.CN.V.R. 
F/O J. E. A. MacDonald, R.C.A.F. 
Lieut. C. M. MacLachlan, R.C.N.V.R. 
Capt. I. MacLachlan, R.C.A.M.C. 
F/O C. S. MacLean, R.C.A.F. 
H. A. MacMillan, R.C.A.M.C 
Lieut. G. A. Meen, R.C.A. 
Lieut. D. L. Mumford, R.C.C.S. 
Lieut. D. D. Owen. R.R. of C. 
Sub-Lieut. J. A. Plaxton, R.C.N.V.R. 



Cpl. C. G. Prince, R.C.A.F. 
Lieut. J. L. S. Ross, R.C.E. 
Lieut. J. N. (Bee) Rowland, 

R.C.N.V.R. 
Capt. B. R. Shuken, C.D.C. 
Lieut. H. W. Sisson, R.C.E. 
Wing Commander J. D. Sinclair, 

R.C.A.F. (Med. Service) 
F/O L. W. Somers, R.C.A.F. 
F/O J. C. Snyder, R.C.A.F. 
F/L S. D. Turner, R.C.A.F. 
A.C.I J. A. Upper, R.C.A.F. 
S/L A. D. Williams, R.C.A.F. 

(Med. Service) 
F/L M. F. Williams, R.C.A.F. 

(Med. Service) 
Capt. A. E. Young, R.C.A.M.C 



[346] 



F/L W. M. Martin, R.C.A.F. 



TENNIS 



Lieut. J. H. Mullett, C.D.C. 



F/L F. C. Barton, R.C.A.F. 

(Med. Service) 
P/O G. G. Bradshaw, R.C.A.F. 
Lieut. S. H. S. Hughes, C.A.C. 
F/L R. S. Hunter, R.C.A.F. 



Wing Commander T. R. Loudon, 

R.C.A.F. 
Lieut. E. H. Noakes, R.C.E. 
S/L L. W. Skey, D.F.C. and Bar, 

R.C.A.F. 



Lieut. R. F. Wilson, R.C.N.V.R. 



Lieut. A. R. B. Boddington, R.C.A. 
Lieut. D. B. Caswell, C.A.(B)T.C. 
Lieut. H. Cassels, 48th Highlanders 
Capt. W. B. Charles, R.C.A.M.C. 
Lieut. R. A. Copp, C.D.C. 
F/O F. C. Delahey, R.C.A.F. 
Lieut. D. M. Dunbar, R.C.A. 
Lieut. I. A. Fremes, R.C.A.M.C. 
Major C. M. King, 48th Highlanders 

(R.A.) 
Lieut. C. M. MacLachlan, R.C.N.V.R. 
N. A. McClelland, Meteorology Dept., 

R.C.A.F. 
P/O J. H. MacPherson, R.C.A.F. 



Lieut. J. C. (Jock) Maynard, 

R.C.N.V.R. 
Lieut. W. T. Pentland, 

48th Highlanders 
Lt.-Commander H. J. Plaxton, R.C.N. 
Lieut. J. J. Quigley, R.C.A. 
Lieut. E. M. Rey, C.D.C. 
Navigator H. B. Shipman, 

Pan-American Airways 
Capt. F. L. Shipp, R.C.A.M.C. 
Capt. E. G. Sinclair, C.D.C. 
Lieut. D. W. Smillie 
Sub-Lieut. C. H. Sweeney, 

R.C.N.V.R. 



SWIMMING and WATER POLO 



J. C. Baldwin, R.C.A.M.C. 
Lieut. D. W. Best, R.C.A.M.C. 
Lieut. M. F. Clarkson, R.C.A.M.C. 
Lieut. G. H. Clawson, R.C.E. 
Lieut. L. N. Earl, D.S.C., R.C.N.V.R. 
Lieut. J. M. Girvan, R.C.E. 
Lieut. D. A. Green, R.C.A. 
Capt. L. M. Hampson, R.C.A.M.C. 



Lieut. I. Jennings, R.C.E. 
F/O L. G. Latchford, R.C.A.F. 
Lieut. O. B. Mabee, R.C.N.V.R. 
Lieut. C. A. McCatty (Gen. List) 
L.A.C. W. A. McCatty, R.C.A.F. 
F/L G. E. Otter, R.C.A.F. 
Pilot Instructor R. D. Telfer, 
R.C.A.F. 



Lieut. W. A. Beer, R.CA.S.C. 
Capt. D. D. Carrick, R.C.A. 
Capt. J. C. Dinnick, Toronto Scottish 
Capt. A. F. Graham, M.C., 

R.C.A.M.C. (Prisoner of War) 
Capt. E. P. T. Green, Q.O.R. 



Capt. R. K. McGee, R.C.A.M.C. 
F/O C. S. McLean, R.C.A.F. 
Lieut. S. Parker, 48th Highlanders 
Eng.-Lieut. J. J. Pigott, R.C.N.V.R. 
Capt. W. D. Ramore, R.C.E. 
J. P. Rapsey 



WRESTLING 

F/O A. U. Houle, D.F.C, R.C.A.F. Lieut. J. N. Mustard, R.C.E. 

F/O S. H. Phoenix, R.C.A.F. 



[347] 



FENCING 
Lieut. R. T. Wilson, R.C.E. 



LACROSSE 
Capt. Adjt. J. C. Evans, 2nd Bn. C.O.T.C. 



P/O G. Aitchison, R.C.A.F. 
F/L W. Bodrug, R.C.A.F. 
Sub-Lieut. D. G. Finlayson, 

R.C.N.V.R. 
F/O D. A. Gordon, R.C.A.F. 



BASKETBALL 



J. W. LaVarnway, U.S. Medical Corps 
Capt. W. L. McGregor, Essex 
Scottish (Prisoner of War) 
F/O A. W. Munro, R.C.A.F. 
W. J. Roberts, U.S. A.A.C. 



Capt. P. Singer, C.D.C. 



Lieut. D. C. Clee, C.D.C. 
Lieut. J. Convey, R.N.R. 



SOCCER 



Lieut. J. H. Mullett, C.D.C. 

Hon. Capt. D. Rowland, Toronto Irish (CCS.) 



GOLF 
Lieut. D. C Morse, R.C.E. 



Sub-Lieut. D. W. F. Coughlan, 

R.CN.V.R. 
Capt. C. A. Kyle, R.CA.M.C 
Capt. S. McClatchie, R.CA.M.C 



ENGLISH RUGBY 



Surgeon Lieut. H. H. McKinnon, 

R.CN.V.R. 
Capt. L. E. Prowse, R.CA.M.C 
Lieut. G. W. Reid, R.R. of C 



TRACK 

Lieut. A. H. Conway, R.R. of C. 

F/O D. Crichton, R.C.A.F. 

Surgeon Commander J. W. Graham, R.CN.V.R. 



Lieut. L. G. O'Connor, R.R. of C. 
Lieut. A. G. Rankin, R.C.O.C 
Capt. J. I. Stewart, Aux. Services 



GYMNASTICS 



Lieut. F. H. Buck, RCA.S.C 
Sub-Lieut. J. M. Toye, R.CN.V.R. 



Surgeon Lieut. E. S. Macdonald, 
R.CN.V.R. 



This list is necessarily incomplete. If anyone has 
further information of any First Colour Holders, 
the Athletic Association will be glad to receive it. 



[348] 




AfflSTie DIRECTORATE 





[349] 




The George M. Biggs Trophy 

1 his trophy, of sterling silver, placed in the gym- 
nasium corridor, is awarded annually to the undergraduate who has contributed most to 
University Athletics from the standpoint of leadership, sportsmanship and performance. 
It was presented by Mrs. Biggs in honour of her husband, George M. Biggs, Med. '04, a 
prominent athlete during his college career. 

In 1942 it was awarded jointly to Sub-Lieut. D. G. Finlayson, R.C.N.V.R., Applied 
Science '42 and Lieut. J. H. Mullett, C.D.C., Dentistry '42. both of whom have served the 
University with distinction. 




D. G. Finlayson 



J. H. Mullett 




I 350 } 



1893— Forty-ninth Unparalleled— 1942 

On the site of the athletic wing of hart house, 
forty-nine years ago last fall, University of Toronto students celebrated the official opening 
of the original University Gymnasium and Students' Union. There had been gyms of a 
sort before 1893, but this building marked the introduction of organized athletics and was 
erected as a result of student enthusiasm and endeavour. Simultaneously with the erection 
of the building, which heralded a new era in men's athletics, was the establishment of the 
Athletic Association to control all athletics of the University. Through the ensuing decades 
many changes took place. This building was torn down in 1911 to be replaced by Hart 
House, magnificent gift of the Massey Foundation The University expanded from a 
registration of 1,281 in 1893 to a registration of over 7,000 this year. World War I flamed 
for four years, the "plentiful twenties'' and the "depression thirties" came and went, and 
now war has returned to the campus after over twenty years of peaceful activity; and as a 
result the responsibilities of the Athletic Directorate have increased manifold. 

1942-43 marked the third season in which intercollegiate sport has been suspended, but 
strangely enough the athletic facilities of Hart House underwent the greatest strain of their 
existence as a stepped-up physical fitness programme was stressed. For the first time on 
record members of the C.O.T.C. in first and second year were required to take physical 
training. Thus, with nearly 2,000 men taking physical training, plus the record-smashing 
intramural participation in all sports, problems arose which created a nearly insurmountable 
task, but the facilities and staff of the Athletic Association proved capable of meeting the 
situation. 

This year also marks the passing of all but one of those privileged individuals associated 
with the glamour of past athletic contests, the First Colour Holders. Jim Paton, Don Clee, 
Jack Plaxton, Bob Copp, Maurice Clarkson, Doug. Best, Jim Baldwin, Jim Tapsell all 
graduate in 1943, but Hugh "Beefy" MacMillan is still with us, to graduate a full-fledged 
M.D. in 1944. Except for these rare and honoured individuals, only haunting memories 
and Varsity files remain of those colourful days when intercollegiate rugby drew 18,000 
rabid fans to Varsity Stadium to witness a gridiron classic against the "Big Red" team from 
McGill, the "Tricolour" of Queens, or the powerful Western "Mustangs." Those were 
the days when special student trains were chartered to carry the loyal student populace to 
the enemies' haunts to root the Blue and White to victory; and Ace Bailey's Varsity hockey 
team made transcontinental jaunts to far-distant California where the Blues habitually 
defeated the Golden State's teams from the University of Southern California, and Loyola 
University. Star members of that team included such legendary pucksters as Captain Jock 
Maynard, Don Dunbar, Cam MacLachlan, Jack Quigley, and Bobby Copp, who this year 
became the first Varsity player to ever play with an N.H.L. team while still attending the 
University. A silent reminder of the keen competition in intercollegiate track meets is still 
to be seen at the east end of the gymnasium, where a huge notice board faithfully informs 
one of the record-smashing achievements of Blue and White competitors in these once- 
annual events. 



But war changed that picture. Members of this year's graduating class, who have spent 
the entire four years of the present conflict at the University, have witnessed the transforma- 
tion of the University's athletic life with the spotlight on its extensive and glamourous 
intercollegiate activities in 1939, to the self-contained form in which it now exists. Cur- 
tailment of intercollegiate athletics left a void difficult to fill, but into this breach stepped the 
Athletic Directorate to provide a government-approved war-time athletic programme that 

[351] 



stressed Physical Fitness, Recreation and Athletics for all. Exhibition matches with various 
service teams provided some outside competition during the fall and winter. These all-star 
teams were selected from the vast intramural athletic programme of the Athletic Association 
which in the fourth year of war-time operation saw little curtailment in any of its 20 sports 
activities. Lack of transportation forced skiing to the side lines "for the duration" and 
lack of equipment resulted in the same fate for Squash Racquets and Badminton. 

These activities were not seriously missed, however, in a programme where every 
college and faculty co-operated so splendidly in the University Athletic Association's stepped- 
up programme of competitive contact sports which was aimed to increase physical fitness 
among those who would soon he taking their places in the Armed Forces. 

In the nine team sports sponsored, two hundred and forty teams played over seven 
hundred and fifty games. Basketball topped the list with sixty-three teams composed of 
over six hundred and fifty players. Close to two hundred games were played in this league. 

The Faculty of Applied Science, with a registration of nearly 1,400, larger than ever 
before, annexed a majority of the awards. In the Fall Term the Lacrosse and Swim League 
championships went to the "Little Red Schoolhouse" and, due to weather conditions, a joint 
Soccer award was shared with Trinity College. Victoria College was successful in winning 
the Mulock Cup, emblematic of the Rugby championship, and to finish the fall term activi- 
ties Dents finally emerged victorious in the forty-five team Volleyball League. 

The Hockey series for the coveted Jenning Cup proved the highlight of the Spring Term 
activities. Before Jr. S.P.S. finally emerged with the crown, many thrillers had been played 
on the Arena ice. These included a long overtime play-off game between St. Michael's and 
University College and the third game of the final series in which a sparkling goal in the 
second ten minutes of overtime won for the S.P.S. "youngsters" and relegated Sr. S.P.S. 
to the runner-up position. 




UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO TRACK TEAM 
Third Row: R. J. Delaney, G. F. Fordyce, D. D. Rutherford, G. A. Lewis, C. R. Castaldi, 
A. M. Jackes, R. M. Foulis. Second Row: J. W. Fielding, W. D. M. Wright, C. E. Baxter, 
M. J. Rutherford, R. W. Sully, J. W. H. Kerr, T. Herlick, T. J. McConough, E. J. Wilford, 
H. Phillips, Coach. First Row: R. G. Conant, P. S. Shackleton, R. F. Lewarne, C. A. Mac- 
Donald, B. P. McDonough, T. A. M. Barnett, A. C. Burgess, V. M. Booth. 

[352] 



School of Physical and Health Education brought the colours of U.C. to the finals of 
the Basketball series, with Jr. S.P.S. supplying the opposition. The two Saltzman brothers, 
Alec and Bill, pitched U.C. and Dents to the finals of the Baseball marathon and the repre- 
sentatives of Sr. Meds. and Vic. emerged as top teams in the Water Polo. All six finalists 
were of championship calibre, but "to the victor goes the spoils." The championship series 
in all cases were close and well contested. When the decks were cleared P. & HE. were 
Basketball winners, Dents the Baseball and Victoria dominated the Water Polo league. 

To Varsity Track Coach "Hec" Phillips and an enthusiastic committee headed by Bob 
Delaney of Meds and Tom Barnett of Wycliffe, goes the credit for the best tournament 
efforts of the year. Meets were held in Senior and Junior Harrier and Senior, Junior, Relay 
and Indoor Track; the indoor season being spread over nine weeks of competition Three 
hundred and forty-seven contestants participated in all for a most successful season. S.P.S. 
again led the championship parade in this activity, taking the honours in the Senior, Junior 
and Indoor Track as well as the Senior Harrier. Meds won the relay meet and Trinity 
the Junior Harrier. 

Seventy-four contestants battled for the Junior and Senior Boxing and Wrestling 
crowns. U.C. broke the Engineers' monopoly on these titles by winning the Junior Boxing. 
Meds proved their ability with the foil as well as the scalpel by annexing the Fencing cham- 
pionship 




UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO FENCING SQUAD 

Left to Right: P. M. Laughton, D. Leslie, C. Walters, Coach; R. W. Jeanes, W. J. Horsey. 
Absent: R. Thiers, J. Tapsell. 

S.P.S. added further to their long list of successes by winning both Senior and Junior 
Swimming titles. P. &> HE. again represented U.C. to win the Gymnastics. Vic won 
the Tennis, both team and individual, and Trinity took what will probably be the last Golf 
championship "for the duration." 

The T. A. Reed Trophy for the Intramural all-year high-point championship will, after 
the lapse of one year, again bear the name of the Faculty of Applied Science. Due to 
increased registration and other factors the point allotment of the Engineers was cut to 
fifty per cent, last year This only served as a challenge and spurred the Schoolmen to 

[353] 




THE T. A. REED TROPHY 



[354] 



greater effort and increased enthusiasm and participation. The result was a point total 
still well over the fifty-five hundred mark and a comfortable lead over their ancient rivals, 
the Medicals Don Grosskurth, President of the S.P.S. Athletic Association, and Fred 
Sansom, Intramural Representative, as well as the managers, deserve a large share of the 
credit for this complete success. 

Bob Delaney of Meds and Bill Rawlinson of Trinity, Intramural representatives for 
their respective faculties, share the honours for the best promotional work of the year. 
Meds and Trinity staged one of the closest races to date for second place and it was only in 
the last week of the season that Meds were finally victorious. This is the first time on 
record that Meds have been in the top bracket in the T. A. Reed Trophy race, chiefly due 
to the enthusiasm of Delaney. Rawlinson of Trinity has the distinction of leading the 
only faculty or college that finished the year without a default or a fine of any kind for a 
breach of the regulations. As a fitting climax to the season, Bob and Bill were elected to 
next year's University Athletic Directorate. 




UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO INTRAMURAL SPORTS COMMITTEE 
Second Row: T. A. M. Barnett, A. F. Allman, F. J. Sansom, T. J. Jacob, J. D. Jack, I. 
Zierler, G. F. Reif. First Row: G. C. Hay, J. E. McCutcheon, Secretary; D. C. Lee, Chair- 
man; W. S. Rawlinson, Vice-Chairman; R. J. Delaney. 

The Intramural Sports Committee handled the multitude of details involved in the 
operation of the programme. This committee was chaired by Don Clee of Dents until he 
graduated and took up active- duties with the Canadian Dental Corps, and then by Bill 
Rawlinson of Trinity. 

This has not been an easy year to operate to the satisfaction of all. Numerous emer- 
gencies arose, many unforeseen. Harvest leave, C.O.T.C. parades, staggered hours, evening 
games, etc., all added to the problems encountered. All faculties and colleges, athletic 
associations, managers and participants co-operated throughout. For this the University 
Athletic Association and its staff extend their thanks. 



[355] 



Fall Exhibition Games and Meets 

The first team visitors to appear on the campus was the RAF. Rugger squad from 
Clinton on October 24th, which successfully overcame a Varsity fifteen, 8 — On subse- 
quent Saturdays, other RAF. teams from Picton and Mount Hope provided the competi- 
tion. The season was a winless one from the Varsity standpoint, chiefly because their com- 
petitors included many top-ranking stars from the Old Country. The final game on Nov- 
ember 22nd against RAF. Mount Hope severed the last link with the intercollegiate cham- 
pionship Rugger team of 1939, as "T" holders Hugh Ford and Eric Robertson played their 
last game for the Blue and White 




UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO ENGLISH RUGBY TEAM 

Second Row: H. Nikaido, J. Wilford, R. Bell-Irving, R. Telford, J. Thwaites, J. Ibbs, G. 

Weedon, P. Allan. First Row: A. Earp, M. B. E. Clarkson, H. Aitchison, I. P. Todd, H. S. 

Ford, J. Brandon, J. Hickman. Absent: B. Morwood, E. S. Robertson. 

Following closely on the heels of the first Rugger contest was a track meet between 
Hec. Phillip's talented Varsity squad and guest teams from the Ontario Agricultural College 
and Number 31 EFTS., RAF., stationed at Kingston. Outstanding in the Blues' over- 
whelming triumph was Trinity's Cam Burgess' accomplishment of capturing the 100 yard 
dash, low hurdles, shot put, javelin, and coming a close second in the 220 yards. This was 
the only invitation track meet of the year. The Junior Harrier was run in conjunction 
with a dual meet against Number 31 EFTS., RAF. Hec Phillips is to be congratulated on 
the interest he has taken in both track and harrier. His enthusiasm has done much to place 
track in the important position it now holds in University athletics. Despite the lack of inter- 
collegiate competition more people are participating in track than in the pre-war years. The 
victory of freshman Phil Shackleton was the feature of the race as Varsity men captured the 
first, third, fourth and fifth positions, with U.C. winning the junior gonfalon. The following 
week a thrilling victory (28-29) was earned over a visiting Buffalo State Harrier team. Al- 
though trailing for the top two positions, the Blues grouped closely behind Roy Foulis in 
third place and the victory went to the Varsity team. The Senior Harrier championship 
was run off at the same time, with S PS. earning a decisive victory. The following week 
saw the harriers defeat a strong Royal Norwegian Air Force team to end a most successful 
season. 

[356] 




UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO HARRIER TEAM 

Second Row: R. M. Foulis, G. H. Parke-Taylor, H. Phillips, Coach; T. A. M. Barnett, G. F. 

Fordyce. First Row: — Brown, P. S. Shackleton, R. J. Delaney, J. Jefferies. 

Two successful games against Service teams were the highlight of the local Soccer season. 
Led by two members of the '39 Intercollegiate champions, Don Clee and Jim Paton, and 
consisting of all-stars from the interfaculty teams, the Blues captured their first win against 
No. 2 District Depot by a 2 — score at Exhibition Park. Two weeks later on the back 
campus they overcame a clever passing RAF. team stationed at Port Albert, by 5 — 2, 
with Art Bovd notching two of the Blues goals. 



JMMHMM 



UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO SOCCER TEAM 

Second Row: T. A. B. Boyd, W. A. Stevens, J. W. Fyfe. First Row: J. Paton, C. A. 

Riguero, I. R. Currie, D. E. Hibbard, H. Thompson. Absent: D. C. Clee, E. E. Johns, 

A. E. Cresswell, R. Self, H. Seymour, T. P. Mclver. 



[357] 




P.H.E. were hosts at the Third Athletic Night. 



Athletic Nights 

With the coming of winter a period of metamorphosis set in while the autumn athletes 
prepared for winter sports and 1942 passed into the discard. With the arrival of the new 
year came the third edition of Warren Stevens' Athletic Nights. Proof of their popularity 
lies in the steady increase in attendance 
over the three-year period; from 5,274 in 
1941 to 6,991 last year and then a new 
high of 7,273 this year, as more and more 
students discovered the fun to be had. 
These figures are all paid admissions and 
Jo not include the hundred or more per- 
formers who contributed to each night's 
entertainment. Student contribution to 
War Charities as a result of the Athletic 
Association turning net proceeds over to 
the British War Victims' Fund, the Red 
Cross, etc., has now reached the impres- 
sive total of three thousand dollars. 

The function of Athletic Nights is two- 
fold. Primarily they are offered as a substi- 
tute for the suspended intercollegiate sport. They have succeeded in uniting the University as 
no other campus functions have been capable of doing, and also providing an opportunity 
for Varsity athletes to represent their Alma Mater which they might otherwise have been 
denied. Their second function is, perhaps indirectly, more important. In these times our 
social activities, to quote President Cody's recommendation, should be "simple, inexpensive 
and informal." That the Athletic Nights have filled these requirements with no loss in 
their entertainment value has been demonstrated by their popularity. 

Athletic Nights made an auspicious debut in 1943 as co-hosts University College and 
Victoria welcomed the student body on January 23rd. Fourteen hundred enthusiastic 
students surged into the Athletic Wing to witness the campus debut of the Varsity Basket- 
ball team, which was presented as the "centre-ring" attraction. The Blues responded 
nobly, with a 61 — 32 triumph over the Manning Depot Air Force team, led by the sixteen- 
point scoring thrust of Don Gibson. At half-time in the big game, Charlie Zwygard and 
his cohorts entertained with their ever-fascinating demonstration of gymnastic prowess. 
For those who arrived early, the Senior and Junior teams of the two Colleges played exhibi- 
tion games, while the pool was active all evening with two Water Polo games and a diving 
exhibition. The small gyms were likewise employed to provide additional entertainment 
for the huge crowd, and table tennis, a geographical exhibition of Toronto and its suburbs 
in plaster, and a psychological exhibit were all to be found in the rooms off the main corridor. 
A special feature of the evening was the sale of tags for the Aid-to-Russia Fund which netted 
$103.66. In conjunction with the tag sale a lucky number draw was held with the winners 
receiving double tickets, ranging in distinction from the Royal Alexandra and the Vic At- 
Home to the local Queen Street Opera House. Round dancing in the main gym to the 
latest recordings and square dancing in the upper gym occupied the attention of all until 
11 45 pm. 

Trinity and Dents were hosts the second night and provided a varied high-class pro- 
gramme to suit all tastes. In the cage contest, the Varsity Blues suffered their first loss of 
the season at the hands of a dazzling University of Rochester quintet, conquerors of Cornell 
and Ohio State In the tank, S.P.S. outclassed all opposition to capture the Fitzgerald Trophy, 
emblematic of Intramural swimming supremacy. For the devotees, the Junior interfaculty 
Boxing and Wrestling championships were held in the upper gym. Throughout the even- 

[358] 




UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO BASKETBALL SQUAD 

Second Row: W. A. Stevens, Coach; T. Waldon, V. M. Booth, H. Goldstein, T. Patterson. 

First Row: T. S. Scott, G. E. Wallace, D. M. Gibson, K. Tettmar, G. Durocher. 

ing there was the traditional table tennis 
and small games, a movie "Inside Fighting 
Russia," and a demonstration by the St. 
Hilda's girls showing the University A.R.P 
organization and equipment. The feature 
of the evening in the lighter vein was 
the famous Dentantics Band. 

The following week the School of 
Physical and Health Education did the 
hosting with the feature attraction being 
the Green and Gold Tartars from Wayne 
University. The Tartars lived up to their 
advance publicity and presented the Blues 
with their second consecutive defeat, 62-44. 
As a preliminary attraction an exhibition 
of girls" Basketball was provided by 
second and third year P. &> HE. women. 
This third Night also saw the debut 
of an All-Varsity swim team led by North- 
wood and Sansom, which swamped No. 
1 ITS., R.C.A.F., in the Hart House 
pool. In the upper gym the Varsity 
Boxing squad successfully disposed of 
a visiting group from Central Y. In the 
Boxing room interesting batteries of tests, 




Varsity versus Wayne. 



[359] 



used extensively in the field of Physical Education, were offered to measure athletic prowess 
in such fundamental skills as strength, agility and coordination. A general knowledge test 
on Health Education held the interest of hundreds Dancing finished up the evening. 

As the Athletic Nights swung into the last half of the schedule, the Engineers were hosts 
for the evening. A basket with ten seconds remaining in an overtime session kept the Blues 
off the win sheet for another week, as the Trenton Flyers edged them by a slim 43 — 41 margin. 
Before the big game, a team of Varsity alternates disposed of an All-Star S.P.S. aggregation 
composed of individual stars from their far-flung farm system. Revenge against the Flyers 
was obtained by the championship Swim team which chalked up its second victory against 
outside competition by submerging the Trenton swimmers 52 — 14. After the Swim meet 
and an exhibition Water Polo game had been presented, a display of ornamental swimming 
was offered by the Mermaids who had been imported for the occasion. While these activities 
were commanding the lower gymnasium and pool, the upper gymnasium was the scene of 
the annual Senior Assault As usual, the evening was concluded by the hoe-down artists 
upstairs and round dancing in the lower gym. 




UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO SWIMMING TEAM 
Second Row: L. W. Sommerville, F. L. Salmer, T. Graham, F. J. Sansom. First Row: 
Crang, R. S. Beames, E. J. Northwood, W. W. Moffat, J. H. Martin. 



As the season neared its close the host committees always found new ideas, and the 
thousand odd students each Saturday were never disappointed. Assumption College's 
Basketball team and O.A.C.'s Boxing and Wrestling squads were the guests for St. Michael's 
Night, on February 20th. The Blues, after leading 25 — 14 at half time, faded in the second 
half and dropped the verdict 60 — 46 to the Assumption team. In an exciting pre-game 
warm-up, the Varsity alternates overcame an O.A.C. team, 38 — 35. Upstairs, honours were 
fairly evenly divided as the Varsity Boxers captured three of the four Boxing matches but 
lost four out of seven matches to the O.A.C. Wrestlers. In the Fencing room, coloured 
movies of the 1938-39 Varsity- Western and McGill-Varsity Rugby games were presented 
for the edification of the lower years at the University. St. Mikes introduced the first All- 
University swing orchestra for the swing and sway session. 

[360] 




UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO BOXING AND WRESTLING SQUAD 

Third Row: L. O. Lind, W. H. Martin, Coach; I. Zierler. Second Row: W. P. Blum, J. Lowe, 

T. P. Mclver, J. J. Heffernan, T. McDonough, E. E. Johns, G. A. Lewis, F. Yandel, D. 

Mulholland. First Row: C. Lamb, D. D. Currie, W. K. Sharpe, W. Arthurs, W. J. McCole- 

man, V. E. Purcell, L. H. Chapman, N. J. Geary. 

As a fitting climax to the series, the Medical committee announced that the sixth and 
final Athletic Night was to be a "sweater night" at which all possessors of athletic colours 
were to appear appropriately adorned in the spirit of the proceedings. To start the evening, 
Gordie Wallace, with 23 scoring points, led the Blue Basketeers to an impressive 68 — 33 
victory over No. 1 Manning Pool. While this was going on, School of Physical and Health 
Education men were enjoying a successful evening in the upper gym, where they scored an 
overwhelming victory to take their second consecutive Interfaculty Gymnastic title. A 
select half-dozen of the University's top milers ran an exhibition race at half-time, with 
Roy Foulis being chased across the finish line by Phil Shackleton to a new University indoor 
record of 4.36.6. Other track events included a high-jump demonstration, won by Art 
Jackes who cleared six feet, and a three-lap relay race, captured by the Meds trio. The 
women's Interfaculty Swim finals occupied the pool for the evening and resulted in a close 
triumph for U.C. over Victoria and P. HE. In the fencing room, upper year Medical men 
presented a demonstration blood clinic and performed blood grouping tests on all volunteers. 
The evening's dancing brought to a close the most successful season yet. 

Viewing in retrospect the war-time contribution of the Athletic Association one is 
justified in feeling a sense of satisfaction in an important job well done. Most certainly the 
men of the University have not suffered physically by the suspension of intercollegiate 
athletics. Due to the exigencies of war an even more intensive programme of Athletics and 
Physical Training has been developed which is reaching the majority of men students in the 
University. Capable, understanding instructors of the calibre of Charlie Zwygard, Hec 
Phillips, Charles Walters, Bill Winterburn, Chesty Martin, Mel Glionna and George Daly 
taught the value of combativeness, endurance, leadership and courage while they were 
promoting the specialized skills of their particular sports. Now the men they have in- 
structed are either already overseas or on the way. Their country has been enriched by 
their training Simple regulations, such as the freshman swim test, assume an important 



[361] 



significance when upon the 
ability to swim depends 
the success or failure of a 
mission — the matter of 
your life or death. 

Of the thousands of 
men who have passed 
through the Athletic Wing, 
a small number sufficiently 
distinguished themselves 
athletically to be awarded 
the first "T". Scores of 
these "T" winners are in 
the Services and have seen 
action. The government 
was quick to recognize the 
value of this ideal com- 
bination of advanced edu- 
cation and athletic ability 
and the result has been 




in Physical Training. 



that a great majority of the men have been awarded commissions. Four "T" winners have 
already justified this faith by receiving decorations for their contributions in the present 
struggle. 

Flight-Lieutenant Larry Skey was awarded the first decoration to a Toronto flyer for 
gallantry in action. The details of the specific action for which he was decorated have been 
withheld by the R.A.F., but it is probable that it concerned coastal reconnaisance since that 
was his command for a considerable time. While at University, Larry was an outstanding 




UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO GYMNASTIC TEAM 

Second Row: H. Kuryluk, R. K. Sturgess, R. J. Latremouille, C. Zwygard, Coach. First 

Row: J. Lowe, W. J. Lane, A. J. Pudsey, H. D. Whittle, J. McLaren. 



[362] 



athlete for Trinity, playing both Basketball and Rugby, and earned his 1st colour as a mem- 
ber of the '33, '34 intercollegiate championship crew. In his final year he was elected to 
the Athletic Directorate. 

Flying Officer Albert Houle won the D.F.C. over El Alamein for his "tenacity and 
determination in pursuing a formation of enemy dive-bombers far over the enemies' lines 
and in the rapidly failing light engaged and destroyed at least two of the hostile bombers." 
At University, while in his final year at S.P.S., he won the Canadian Intercollegiate Wrestling 
championship in the 145 pound class in 1936. For two years after his graduation he remained 
on the campus as a demonstrator in electrical engineering. 

Lieutenant Nels Earl earned the counterpart of Skey's award, the D.S.C., as a member 
of the senior service. To quote the official communique: "For meritorious services before 
the enemy. During a long attack which resulted in the destruction of an enemy U-boat 
this officer was in charge of the anti-submarine organization of his ship, and by his devotion 
to duty and quick thinking contributed in a large measure to the success of the action." 
Nels graduated in '41 from Victoria and earned his "T" both as captain of the Varsity swim- 
ming team of '38 and as a member of the water-polo sextet which in 1939 captured the 
Herschorn Trophy from its perennial resting place in the McGill trophy room. 

A contemporary of Houle's, but not so fortunate, was Captain Allan "Bunny" Graham, 
who has been a prisoner in Italy since July, 1942. The same year he was awarded the 
Military Cross for "Distinguished service and gallantry" on the African war-front. While 
acquiring his M.D. at Toronto, he found time to battle his way to the senior Intercollegiate 
165 pound Boxing championship in 1937. 

At one time or another, every man in the University must pass under the jurisdiction 
of the Department of Athletics and Physical Training, by far the largest department on 
the campus. In the past year approximately 2,800 individuals utilized the athletic facilities 
of Hart House, of which 1,800 were enrolled in the compulsory Physical Training classes, 
and the remainder were men of all years who participated in interfaculty sports and volun- 
tary activities of their own choosing. These figures assume a marked importance as Canada's 
need for men like Larry Skey, Nels Earl, Al Houle and Al Graham increases with the prosecu- 
tion of the war. History may record the University of Toronto as the Canadian Eton, as 
Varsity athletes make further and greater sacrifices to the Allies' victory. In such eventuality 
the contribution of the season 1942-43 will loom large in the final reckoning as it enters the 
athletic annals, in size and importance — unparalleled. 




[363] 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE COLOUR HOLDERS 



B. W. N. Apple 
F. L. Balmer 

C. E. Baxter 
R. S. Beames 
J. N. Bitove 
E. Brannen 
E. Brown 

N. Burtcairns 
K. Campbell 
L. F. Clayton 
R. G. Conant 
L. Cutler 



G. E. Cutler 
W. C. Dewar 
A. Dixon 
J. Graham 
J. A. R. Grant 

A. Horowitz 
K. S. Hoyle 
R. C. Kerr 
H. Kuryluk 
D. A. Leslie 
J. Lowe 

B. McGraw 



J. McLaren 

C. J. McNulty 
I. D. Morrison 

D. G. Nesbitt 
D. B. Nicol 
R. Nichol 

V. Purcell 
D. C. Rowat 
T. S. Scott 
R. H. Skinner 
P. Shackleton 
N. Simpson 



S. D. Stellman 

R. K. Sturgess 

J. Stitt 

R. Tartaglia 

P. Volpe 

H. J. Waisglass 

F. A. Walden 

G. B. Warren 
F. E. Watson 
R. White 

0. Whittle 
J. Wood 

1. Zierler 



[364] 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE ATHLETIC BOARD 
Third Row: Phil. Shackleon, Track; Alec Dixon, First Year Representative; Ian Morrison, 
Second Year Representative; Rod White, Soccer; Floyd Cutler, Rugby. Second Row: Vern 
Purcell, Basketball; Rog Conaiit, Publicity; Al Grant, Baseball; Frank Watson, P.H.E. 
Representative; Harry Bailey, Hockey; Jim Graham, Third Year Representative. First 
Row: Rog Beames, Swimming; Bill Dewar, Basketball; Gray Cowan, Secretary; Buck 
Zierler, Athletic Director; Frank Walden, Waterpolo; Wilf Wilson, Golj. 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE RUGBY TEAM 
Fourth Row: D. Smith, W. Wade, R. Sturgess, R. Shaver, F. Watson. Third Row: D. Ham- 
ilton, G. Warren, D. Nekbitt, H. Garrett, A. Goodman. Second Row: J. Morton, R. Tartaglia, 
J. Raffleman, R. Bronsten, A. Dixon, C. McNulty. First Row: J. Folwell, Coach; I. Zierler, 
N. Kuhn, D. Nichols, S. Scott, Captain; S. Stellman, J. Bitove, L. Cutler. Absent: J. Amell. 



[365] 




U.C. HOCKEY TEAM 

Second Row: W. Wade, H. Kuryluk, R. Skinner, W. Nichol, J. Amell. First Row: 
G. Warren, D. Nesbitt, G. Whitley, H. E. Bailey, Manager; L. Phenix, J. Graham. 




P.H.E. BASKETBALL TEAM 

Left to Right: Lome Clayton, Charlie McNulty, Frank Watson, Sam Stellman, Ross 
Sturgess, Henry Kuryluk, Dalton Nesbitt. 



[366] 




VICTORIA COLLEGE MEN'S ATHLETIC SOCIETY 

Second Row: Murray Thomson, Second Year Represeyitative; Peter Bryce, Third Year 

Representative; Bruce Guthrie, First Year Representative; Mervyn Rutherford, Fourth 

Year Representative. First Row: Gordon Hay, President; Dr. Bennett, Honorary President; 

William Waugh, Treasurer. 




VICTORIA COLLEGE RUGBY TEAM — MULOCK CUP CHAMPIONS 
Third Row: B. Taylor, Coach; W. J. Little, Bursar; J. Crang, Half; G. Hay, Inside; J. 
Wickware, End; M. Wilson, Half; D. Bradford, Manager; P. Whitebread, Trainer. Second 
Row: B. Comiskey, End; H. Rutledge, Snap; B. Guthrie, Middle; G. Doner, Middle; R. 
Saunderson, Middle; F. Ibey, Inside; R. Bundy, Half; J. Austin, Middle. First Row: M. 
Thomson, End; D. Harris, Flying Wing; B. Neale, Quarter; F. Burford, Half; G. Munroe, 
Quarter and Captain; J. Fitzgerald, Half; D. Jones, End; J. Burwell, Half; D. Shugart, 
Flying Wing. On Active Service: J. Carson, Inside. 



[367] 




VICTORIA COLLEGE WATERPOLO TEAM— ECKHARDT CUP CHAMPIONS 

Second Row: Bill Tilston, Jim Crang, Brock Brace, Don Dunlop, Bill Taylor. First Row: 
Ross Behariell, Don Jones, Pete Bryce, Manager; Ben Morwood, Captain; Tom Nixon. 










VICTORIA COLLEGE TENNIS TEAM 

Interfaculty Champions and Winners of Victoria College Tennis Club Cup 

Left to Right: Charlie Saba, Murray Thomson, Bill Waugh, Peter Bryce. 



[ 368] 




TRINITY COLLEGE ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE 

Third Row: J. B. Aird, Committee; G. S. P. Ferguson, Committee; T. E. Downey, Curator; 
J. F. Wagland, Reporter; I. E. L. H. Rusted, Secretary. Second Row: M. G. Jones, Vice- 
President; J. H. C. Riley, President; Professor C. A. Ashley, Treasurer. First Row: J. L. 
Grouer, Assistant-Treasurer; C. P. Lamb, Assistant Manager of Athletics; W. Rawlinson, 
Manager of Athletics. Absent: N. Beatty, First Year Representative. 



The Trinity College Athletic Association 



1 es, even the "'salt of the earth" can change. 
Though we were formerly known as the Trinity College Amateur Athletic Association we 
have bowed to the advancement of the age and, without changing our status, we now allow 
ourselves the familiar nomination of T.C.A.A. 

The T.C.A.A. is composed of all the undergraduate students of Trinity College, the 
Theological class, and students of other faculties resident in Trinity College. The control 
of the affairs of this Association is vested in the T.C.A.A. executive. A key man in the 
athletic programme of Trinity College is the Manager of Athletics. He must acquaint 
himself with the position of Trinity in Intra-Mural sports and be responsible for keeping 
the Executive and the College informed of all developments in that field. He represents 
the Association before the University of Toronto Athletic Association and on the Intra- 
Mural Sports Committee. 

It has been the policy of the Association this year to stress not the mere winning of 
trophies but the fact that it is the duty of every student to attain his best physical condition 
that he may be better fit to serve his country on the battlefield of war. It may seem a far 
cry from a pigskin ball to a sixteen-inch shell or from the flying pucks to flying bullets; but 
it is only a "back-stage whisper" from the spirit which is displayed on the playing field to 
that which must be displayed on the battlefield. This Association, despite the set-backs 
which it naturally feels in times like this, is carrying on with the idea that the first common- 
to-all-arms training that a soldier gets is in the realm of sport, and as long as it is within 
human ability it shall carry on this training. 



[369] 




TRINITY COLLEGE TEAM MANAGERS 

Second Row: J. Bartlett, Water Polo; D. Armstrong, "B" Basketball; G. S. P. Ferguson. 

Rugby and Hockey; G. E. L. H. Rusted, Tennis; H. F. Bradshaw, "A" Basketball. First 

Row: G. Nash, Indoor Track; C. P. Lamb, B. W. & F. and "B" Baseball; W. S. Rawlinson, 

Manager of Athletics; T. E. Downey, "A'' Baseball. 







TRINITY COLLEGE SOCCER TEAM — INTRA-MURAL CO-CHAMPIONS WITH S.P.S. 
Second Row: R. Bell-Irving, J. H. C. Riley, P. Bell-Irving, B. Rowe, D. H. W. Kirkwood, 



J. R. Cartwright, R. Da 
Rusted, M. Clarkson, Capta 



Coach. First Row: A. J. Earp, F. L. C. Stinson, G. E. L. H. 
n; J. F. Wagland, R. W. MacMullan. Absent: E. H. N. Lambert, 
Manager. 

[370 1 



1 '! 


W^^^MHPP 




f 


.... 




I 1 


i 

I 1 

Aim 


. 


/ ~ i 




| 



TRINITY COLLEGE GOLF TEAM — INTRA-MURAL CHAMPIONS. 1942-43 
Left to Right: W. Waylett, Manager; R. Laidlaw, P. Boddy, C. Burgess. 




TRINITY COLLEGE "A" BASKETBALL TEAM 

Second Row: F. Y. S. Tseng, S. Peterkin, J. H. C. Riley, J. F. Wagland. First Row: 
P. Brooks, R. C. Jones, H. Bagnall. 



[371 




TRINITY COLLEGE TENNIS TEAM — INTRA-MURAL FINALISTS. 1942-43 
Left to Right: G. E. L H. Rusted, Manager; F. Y. S. Tseng, M. G. Jones, C. P. Worsley. 




TRINITY COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL TEAM — INTRAMURAL SEMI-FINALISTS. 1942-43 

Second Row: C. P. Lamb, Manager; J. H. C. Riley, R. Bell-Irving, J. F. Wagland. First 

Row: F. Y. S. Tseng, R. C. Jones, H. Bagnall. 



T372 




ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE 

First Row: J. P. Culhane, First Year Representative; W. M. Doyle, Day Students' Repre- 
sentative; T. J. Jacob, President; W. J. O'Connor, Third Year Representative; R. E 
Sheridan, Second Year Representative. 




ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL TEAMS 

Third Row: F. Foley, W. Rogers, J. Donnelly, R. Callahan, P. Johnson, J. Tucker, G. Ullrich. 

Second Row: J. Culhane, W. Cannan, J. Flynn, F. Temmerman, E. Revelle, R. Stocks, 

J. Harlow, J. Montenerella. First Row: W. Blum, L. Gonter. J. Foley, J. Kennedy, 

R. Crane, J. Casey, G. Savelli, C. Szupello. 



[373 ] 




ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE FOOTBALL TEAM 
Third Row: B. Devlin, J. Argo, J. Mahoney, F. Chirico, W. Weber. Second Row: R. 
Thompson, N. Mancini. J. Culhane, A. Bruno, J. Smith, J. Tucker. First Row: F. Dunlap, 
F. Foley, J. Kennedy, Rev. B. Regan, C.S.B., Coach; T. Jacob, Captain; L. Odette, W. Blum, 

Manager. 




ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAM 

Second Row: J. Gregson, P. Morrison, W. Weber, D. Hector, R. Spadoni, T. Jacob. First 

Row: A. DesRoches, Rev. Father L. K. Shook, C.S.B., Coach; C. Morrison, Captain; Rev. 

Father B. Regan, C.S.B., Coach; W. Doyle. 







ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE LACROSSE TEAM 

second Row: J. Gregson, R. Fitzpatrick, F. Gregcire, P. Morrison, W. MacDonald. First 
Row: F. Quinn, A. DesRoches, C. Morrison, Captain; W. Doyle. 



ff} ?y 




ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE SWIMMING AND WATER POLO TEAMS 

Second Row: N. Mancini, W. O'Connor, D. Bender, J. Argo, B. Devlin. First Row: 
R. Thompson, W. O'Brien, Co-Captain; R. Crane, Co-Captain; G. Savelli. 



t 375 j 




WYCLIFFE COLLEGE ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE 
Second Row: G. W. Billings, Curator; J. Jeffries, Treasurer. First Row: J. Storey, Vice- 
President; T. A. M. Barnett, President; G. M. Doolan, Secretary. 

Wycliffe College Athletic Association 

1 HE WYCLIFFE COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION has 

been fighting a grim battle for existence. One by one the veterans have been leaving in 
answer to the call from King and Country. But for the loyal support of men from S.P.S., 
Meds., U.C., Soc. Science, and O.C.E. who have found places in our residence, the battle 
would have been lost long ago. As it was the casualties were heavy. Lacrosse, water-polo, 
swimming and baseball were the most severe, "Missing, presumed prisoners for the dura- 
tion." The track and harrier meets were the first to show that there were few athletes left. 
However, in spite of that, our harrier team ran a great race over the High Park course 
and finished in second place. Three of our men, Tom Barnett, Geoff Parke-Taylor, and 
John Jeffries placed on the U of T. harrier and track teams and by their efforts upheld the 
honour achieved in this field by other great Wycliffe men of the past. For some time the 
volleyball team played its games with one or two men short. Eventually, however, it won 
the group, and in the play-offs gave Senior School a real scare. 

The rest of the story is brief. The soccer team fought hard. Period. Term One ended. 

Term Two began The basketball team turned out to be large enough to split into two 
The "A" team lost only to Knox. A single front line, which worked like all possesesd carried 
the hockey team to the top of its group, managed to beat S.P.S. "V" but were stopped by 
none other than Jr. School. Term Two ended. 

Those of us who scraped up enough time or stole enough time to play anything, have 
no regrets, except that circumstances which have no bearing on athletics prevented further 
effort. The very time we stole has given us that much more stamina to get on with the job. 



[376] 




KNOX COLLEGE SWIMMING TEAM 

Seated: H. Machines, W. Brander, Manager; L. Lillico, W. Boyd. Standing: W. Weir, 
B. Lloyd, D. Shaw, G. Cunningham, B. Morrow, D. Langmaid. Missing: R. Clare. 




KNOX COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAM 

Seated: G. Redford, D. Kidd, D. Anderson, W. Wilson, I. MacSween. Standing: G. Burg- 
man, — Langmaid, J. Jack, L. Bradley, J. Brisbin, Manager; R. Kidd, W. Ham, S. Forstrom, 
R. Kallio. Missing: R. Clare, A. Calder, Bud Poile, Coach. 



[377] 




EMMANUEL COLLEGE ATHLETIC SOCIETY. 4T3 

Second Row: S. R. Henderson, D. E. Bradford, J. J. S. Gibson, A. E. Young, E. B. Brace. 
First Row: A. G. Eagle, D. J. MacRae. Prof. F. Langford. C. W. McKay. 



Emmanuel College Athletic Association 

ILmmanuel athletics this year have been a credit 
to the College at a period when our term is shortened and time is limited. An enthusiastic 
freshman class has contributed noble support along with the other years. 

Emmanuel "Bear Cats began the season well, by reaching the semi-finals in soccer. 
We feel this is a real achievement The swimming team tried hard and our two volley ball 
teams were enthusiastic and played well. House league volley ball was enjoyed by other 
men in the College as a recreational activity. Credit should also be given to the honest 
efforts of our harrier team. The winter sports programme has produced a fighting hockey 
team, while our basketball and baseball teams will do their best. 

The activities this year have been well supported and real credit is due to all who have 
upheld the name of the Emmanual "Bear Cats." 



[37 







.^EeuTiy^S' 



•^r- AOV - r REASl ,r 



MEDICAL- ATHLETIC-ASSOCIATION' 



->'A^ 



Medical Athletic Association 

It has been the policy of the Medical Athletic 
Association for many months to obtain more enthusiastic participation in all divisions of 
the Intramural sports programme. The number of team entries has been increased, largely 
in non-contest sports The Association has endeavoured to gain more efficient management 
of teams. 

Due to the increasing difficulty in securing equipment, it was decided that, in fairness 
to future executives, sweaters should be returned by the players, so that teams next year 
will have uniforms. Plans for a new colour system to replace the old "M" by possibly a 
bronze M, 1st M and 2nd M, are being completed. 

Finally, regardless of any changes in plans or hopes in the future, the Association feels 
that the response and co-operation has been increasingly gratifying on the part of the stu- 
dents of the Faculty of Medicine. 



[379] 




MEDICAL SENIOR WATERPOLO. 1942-43 

Second Row: R. J. MacKay, J. Wilford, B. Henry, E. Weinbaum, D. McCarthy. First Row: 
S. Robinson, J. C. Baldwin, Manager; T. A. B. Boy, E. W. R. Best. 



~*\ V. I ' l. ' -f .L." ' .— ^ ■■ ■. ' ym m> l 1 ~J 1Z m- W I" 

^r - .4/' 




SENIOR MEDICINE RUGBY TEAM 
Fourth Row: J. B. Spence, F. P. Giardine, John Darte, R. S. Irwin. Third Row: G. A. 
Lewis, W. Gordon Beattie, O. V. Gray, C. W. Parker, C. J. Solomon, John A. McNeill. 
Second Row: Alex. M. Bryans, F. C. Parrott, Neil A. Watters, C. S. Wright, C. M. Wells. 
J. A. Turner, F. Wells Brason, Manager. First Row: J. F. Murray, H. A. MacMillan, John J. 
Quinlan, Don Graham, Coach; J. W. Newman. W. B. Arnup, J. A. Virtue. Absent: 

L. C. Cody. 

[380] 




MEDICAL SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM. 1943 

Second Row: J. C. Laidlaw, J. F. Murray, J. H. Carson, C. S. Wright, D. Fraser, — Kunkel, 

E. W. Gentles, G. R. Preuter, Manager. First Row: J. Willinsky, V. D. Smith, J. E. C. Cole, 

G. A. Lewis, H. A. MacMillan. P. O. Crassweller. 




MEDICAL SENIOR LACROSSE TEAM. 1943 

Second Row: W. Fielding, S. Spooner, S. Feigman, D. Fraser. First Row: H. Nikaido, 

J. Toogood, I. Strathman, D. Rutherford. Absent: D. Rae. 



T381] 





PReSIOEIIT 

ATHLETIC 

ASSOCIATION 

EXECUTIVE 

Faculty of Applied Science 
and Engineering 

UNIVERSITY °- TORONTO 
1942-1943 



&GI8S0H 




H 6ov^roH 



School of Practical Science Athletic Association 

1 his association is composed of every under- 
graduate male student enrolled in the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering. The 
government of the Association is in the hands of the executive elected each year by the 
students at the annual "School" elections. 

The executive consists of a President from fourth year, a Secretary-Treasurer from 
third year, a Vice-President from second year, and a representative from each of the four 
years The members of the executive choose a publicity expert from one of the four years 

Once again this Faculty has enjoyed a very successful year. A greater percentage of 
undergraduates from School are participating in the various interfaculty sports than ever 
before in its history. Baseball and basketball especially are well represented by this Faculty 
with thirty teams entered in each sport 

With the last-minute loss of the T. A. Reed trophy last year a determined effort has 
been made to again bring home the bacon to School this year. At the time of writing S.P.S. 
is enjoying a 600-point lead in the much coveted race. 

Congratulations, men of S.P S., for the manner in which you gave your time and effort 
in the greatest interfaculty competition on the North American continent. 






[382 1 




Bronze S 

1 his year s.p.s. has awarded to Don Grosskurth 
its highest athletic honour, the Bronze "S." This coveted award is presented each year 
to the Schoolman who, during his career at S.P.S., has displayed outstanding athletic ability 
leadership and sportsmanship. 

Don's interest in School sport has been evident since the first year. In that year he 
was elected as athletic representative, the following year as Vice-President, then Secretary- 
Treasurer, and finally President of S.P.S. Athletic Association. 

Don has been active in a great variety of sports. During his four years at S.P.S. he took 
part in rugby, hockey, baseball, basketball, lacrosse, golf and wrestling. 

In his first year, Don was captain of the S.P.S. rugby semi-finalists, a member of the 
Junior S.P.S. Championship Hockey Squad, and a member of the lacrosse and wrestling 
teams. 

In his second year he again was captain of the Junior S.P.S. Championship Rugby 
Team, a member of the Junior Baseball and Junior Hockey and Wrestling Teams. 

In his third year, Don took part in all sports for which he could possibly make time. 

In his final year he again played with a vast variety of School teams and, as President 
of S.P.S. Athletic Association, showed his worth as an organizer. 

Schoolmen of all classes say "Well done, Don, may your success continue in the future 
as an athlete and as an Engineer." 



[383 




Phene Memorial Trophy 



1 his year Weed Quittenton was awarded the 
Phene Memorial Trophy. Voted the holder by his fellow Senior School Rugby teammates. 

Weed has played a prominent roll in S.P.S. rugby, giving his full time and energy. 

He is a great sportsman and leader and his chatter along the line kept the Senior Team 
in there plugging when things looked darkest. 

Congratulations Weed, may your leadership and spirit carry on at Brockville and 
wherever you may be as a member of the Royal Canadian Engineers. 




S.P.S. SENIOR RUGBY TEAM 

Third Row: J. G. Lucas, J. H. Webb, J. Plaxton, K. Gow, G. Grosskurth, D. Hamlin, R. 

Seymour, R. Workman, J. Brennan. Second Row: G. Workman, H. Page, H. Peterson, S. 

Graham, A. Shamis, W. Henry. First Row: K. O'Donnell, G. Biggs, D. Wallace, R. 

Mclntyre, D. Zimmerman, R. Quittenton, B. White. 




S.P.S. TRACK TEAM 

Second Row: A. Jackes, G. Lorimer, T. Barry, R. Foulis, J. W. H. Kerr, F. Lewarne, P. 

Onasick, F. Fordyce, D. Wilcox, V. Booth. First Row: C. MacDonald, W. Brown, P. 

McDonough, J. Brown. Absent: J. Feldhans, W. Lawrence. 



T3S5 1 




S.P.S. SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM 

Second Row: R. Workman, D. Grosskurth, J. Plaxton. First Row: W. Moeser, G. Work- 
man, R. Maughan. Absent: J. Dickie, B. Kelly, M. Douglas, B. Hamilton, R. Quittenton, 

H. Seymour. 




S.P.S. SENIOR BASEBALL TEAM 
Second Row: G. L. Biggs, D. Isbister, J. H. Henry, R. F. Seymour, R. E. Austin, H. H. 
Seymour. First Row: W. McCowan, A. I. Chepkin, J. B. Mitchell, R. R. Brooks, T. N. 

Christilaw. 



[386 | 




S.P.S. SENIOR WATERPOLO TEAM 

Second Row: A. J. Brace, Manager; W. A. Payne. First Row: E. Nylin, E. J. Northwood, 
J. H. Dempster, J. T. Brennan. 




S.P.S. SENIOR LACROSSE TEAM 

Second Row: S. Kent, F. Kellam, I. Currie, J. Prentice. First Row: A. Crosby, A. Capper, 
J. Heffernan, A. Gorman. Inserts: L. Lewarne, S. Graham. 



[387] 




S.P.S. SENIOR SWIMMING TEAM 

Second Row: P. Lockhart, J. Brace, J. Martin, W. MaoDonald, D. Whittinghani, L. Sommer- 
ville, J. Northwood. First Row: C. Rimmer, P. Aykroyd, T. Graham. Inserts: W. Moffat, 

N. Sansom. 








sP s sps ' SPS 



S.P.S. SENIOR VOLLEYBALL TEAM 

Second Row: E. Nylin, D. Pringle, J. Henry. First Row: J. Dickie, W. Parchello, D. 
Isbister, N. Christilaw, J. Giovanetti. 




[ 388 ] 




S.P.S. BOXING AND WRESTLING 

Second Row: Loe Ray, Will Henry, Doug Currie, Don Grosskurth, D. G. Mulholland. First 

Row: Joe Heffernan, F. W. Melvanin, Rod Ritchie, Manager; N. J. Geary, Syd Cooper. 

Absent: W. Sharpe, E. N. Dafoe, W. Arthurs, J. M. Turnbull, K. Gow. 




S.P.S. SENIOR SOCCER TEAM 

Second Row: J. R. Clare, F. H. Knelman, H. Seymour, R. Martin, H. Riguero, R. Seymour, 
D. McKenzie. First Row: L. Kaufman, I. Currie, A. Capper, H. Thompson, E. Roberts, 

D. Hibbard. 



[389 1 



f < f f f , 'f 



: ': 



DENTAL ATHLETIC DIRECTORATE 

Second Row: A. W. S. Wood, W. J. Hambley, D. C. Clee, W. T. Beatty. D. C. McColl. First 
Row: C. V. Sibbald, R. C. Stuart, Dean Mason, B. R. Smythe, L. H. Chapman. 



Dental Athletic Directorate 

1 he dental athletics are under the control of 
the Dental Athletic Directorate, composed of the managers of the various sports in which 
the Faculty participates The Directorate is presided over by the Athletic Director, chosen 
from the Directorate by the members of the latter. 

This year has again proven the athletic ability of the dental students. Both the rugby 
and soccer teams reached the play-offs. The volleyball team, for the third consecutive 
year, won the interfaculty championship. 

At this time the baseball, hockey and basketball teams appear very strong, and should 
provide stiff competition for the interfaculty loop. Teams were entered in lacrosse and 
water polo, but due to conditions, skiing, squash and badminton were dropped this year. 
Credit goes also to the B. W. and F., and golf representatives, who supplied splendid indi- 
vidual efforts. 

With the graduation of Fifth Year goes one of the strongest classes in athletics in the 
Faculty 

May we thank the memhers of the Directorate and the student body for their excellent 
support throughout the year, and wish the incoming Directorate much success in dental 
athletics next season 



[390 ] 




DENTAL VOLLEYBALL TEAM 

Second Row: D. C. Clee, W. Saltzman, D. J. Shapiro, J. W. Turner. 
Schneider, S. Spivak. B. R. Smythe, J. E. Merritt. 



First Row: E. C. 




DENTAL BASKETBALL TEAM 



Second Row: D. C. Clee, B. R. Smythe, J. W. Turner. 
Tropea. D. C. McColl. 



First Row: K. Morrison, F. W. 



[391] 




DENTAL HOCKEY TEAM 

Second Row: W. J. Hambly, D. E. Cousins, A. C. Blue, A. Schwartz. First Row: J. T. 
Crouch, C. V. Sibbald, L. G. Craigie, W. V. Ferguson. 




DENTAL SWIMMING AND WATERPOLO TEAM 

Second Row: W. T. Beatty, J. N. Wills, J. W. Turner. First Row: A. L. Ogilvie, L. O. Lind, 
L. H. Chapman, L. B. Burnton. 



[392] 



§03 












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» 






SsSE* J ^Si rf D J.5HAP^ fr ^-RIc^' ^SscmK* 

BRONZE "D" andT HOLDERS. DENTISTRY m 



+KV 




DENTAL BASEBALL TEAM 

Second Row: J. Witchell, C. R. Castaldi, R. J. Murray, D. J. Shapiro, J. W. Turner. First 
Row: W. Saltzman, R. O. Green, A. Malkin, B. R. Smythe, D. C. Clee. 

[393] 




ikAttfKL+i I mtSSm i W^mm mm 

PHARMACY VOLLEYBALL TEAM 

Third Row: L. Clifton, H. Richards, E. DeHetre. Second Row: G. Reif, Manager; J. Bidwell, 
E. Leibovitz. First Row: M. Irwin, D. Cappe, W. G. Hill. 






1 Cm f5 ** C 



r £m 








^ 



LI 



PHARMACY BASEBALL TEAM 

Third Row: M. Irwin, G. Reif, L. Clifton, E. DeHetre. Second Row: A. Watson, E. Cameron, 
D. Little, J. Heslip. First Row: J. Waltman, J. Fox, E. Blades, Manager; C. Davern, 

A. Hutton. 

[394] 




PHARMACY LACROSSE TEAM 

Second Row: W. G. Hill, G. Spence, Manager; G. Walker, J. Bidwell. First Row: A. 
Watson, J. Fox, C. Davern. 




PHARMACY BASKETBALL TEAM 

Third Row: L. Clifton, H. Richards, E. DeHetre. Second Row: G. Reif, J. Bidwell, E. 

Leibovitz, Manager. First Row: M. Irwin, D. Cappe, W. G. Hill. Absent: A. Resnick, 

J. Waltman, C. Davern, J. Katz. 



[395 




[396] 







\ 




I 

NICARAGUA 



[397 



Women's Athletic Directorate, '42'43 




Helen Carefool 



etty Mortimer Margaret Ham Joan C. Thomas 

P.H.E. S.A.C. University College 



Women's Athletics 1942-43 



CJne yardstick by which the success of an ath- 
letic programme may be measured is that of numbers participating. By this method 1942- 
43 is undoubtedly the most satisfactory season ever experienced in University of Toronto 
Women's Athletics. The better division of championships also was a cause for satisfaction 
as in the previous year the combined University College and Physical and Health Education 
teams had carried everthing before them. 

The first scheduled competition was the golf tournament held this year at St. Andrew's 
Golf Club on October 9. There were about thirty contestants and Mary Barrie of School 
of Nursing emerged the champion with a gross 90. As a college, Trinity won the meet, 
having the two low net scores and winning the approaching and putting. 

The College tennis tournaments produced six teams of six players each to complete in 
the University meet, Meds. and Nurses combining and P.H.E and the four colleges each 
entering a team Betty Hungerford, Trin III, was the Club President and she had the res- 
ponsibility of what was probably the longest tournament on record, due to bad weather 
conditions. Finally, on November 16, Virginia Rappell MacLeod, Vic. II, won back the 
championship she lost last year to this year's other finalist, Virginia Kitto. P.H.E. II The 
team laurels, based on points, went to P.H.E. 

The big increase in competitors came in basketball, for the record number of seventeen 
teams took part in the intramural schedule. Too much credit cannot be given to the Club 
President, Ruth Virtue, Vic III, who took over at short notice and kept the complicated 
schedule running smoothly. U.C., P.H.E., Vic. and St. Hilda's all entered three teams each, 
while St. Michael's, O.T., Physio , Meds. and Nurses each entered one. After a series which 
started November 5 and ended December 14, the Senior and Junior P.H.E. teams were left 
to battle it out. The teams were coached by those old intercollegiate teammates and later 
coaching rivals, Helen Gurney and Bobbie Macdonald, and the greater experience of Helen's 
Seniors proved too much for the courageous Juniors who were downed 43-32 on the round 



The hockey season also was most successful under Club President Aileen McNally, 
St. M"s. III. Six teams played through the series until the end of February when Vic and 
St. Hilda's emerged as finalists One tie game was played and in the second game Vic. won 
out by a single score, making them champions for the first time since 1937. 

The Badminton Club, under the presidency of Shirley Geldert, U.C. Ill, had several 
handicaps to overcome, among which were lack of courts and lack of birds. The former 
was solved by the permission of the School of P. HE. authorities to use their courts certain 
afternoons, and a general salvage and "good neighbour" policy relieved the bird shortage. 
A singles and a doubles tournament were arranged, with Betty Allan, P. EH. Ill, winning 
the singles and Ruth Carleton, P.H.E. Ill, and Mary Keir, P. HE. I , winning the doubles. 
The team championship, of course, went to the School of Physical and Health Education. 

The Swimming Club, with Pat Austin, P. HE. Ill, as President, also had a most suc- 
cessful season under the new swimming instructor, Miss Winifred Baxter, who herself had 
been an intercollegiate champion and Club President as an undergraduate Several College 
meets were held and teams chosen for the intramural meet. This was arranged as one of 
the attractions for the Hart House Athletic Night held on Saturday, March 27. This proved 
to be a most popular move and the contestants were cheered on by hundreds of spectators 
instead of the handful who have been present in the last few years. The team championship 
could not have been closer, U.C. and Vic. tieing for the lead up to the last event, the free 
style relay. As U.C. placed second to P.H.E. in this event, the team from that college auto- 
matically won the championship. The individual champion was Barbara Hinchcliffe, Vic. I. 

Bowling again proved a most popular recreational sport, well over a hundred students 
taking part. The Midtown Alleys were rented by the Athletic Association under the Ath- 
letic Fee plan and the students who participated were required only to pay a small supple- 
mentary fee for which they were entitled to 20 games 

Skiing was one sport which suffered badly from the affects of the war — transportation 
being almost a minus quantity. Individual skiers manged to get away for the odd weekend 
but it seemed impossible to arrange for competitors to be transported to suitable grounds 
and the meet was abandoned for this year. 

Volleyball, while not formally sponsored by the Athletic Association, was recognized 
as an approved sport and a successful series of games was played with four teams competing 
P.H.E. won out in a close final game against Vic. 

The difficult problem of dividing the strength of the combined U.C. and P.H.E. ath- 
letes was taken care of by the decision of the two groups concerned, with the approval of 
the Athletic Directorate, to enter separate teams in all sports, and, in the case of P.H.E., 
to enter year or Junior and Senior teams whenever possible. Even with this arrangement, 
P.H.E. won three out of the five regular championships. 

The Athletic Directorate this year decided to award special Senior Colours to several 
students who had never had the opportunity to take part in intercollegiate competition 
because of the war, but the calibre of whose play was such that they were outstanding in 
their particular fields. 

1399] 




WOMEN'S ATHLETIC CLUB PRESIDENTS 

Second Row: Patricia Austin, President, Swimming Club; Shirley Geldert, President, Bad- 
minton Club; Ruth Virtue, President, Basketball Club; Florence Joy, President, Volleyball 
Club. First Row: Betsy Gowan, "Sportsivoman"; Betty Hungerford, President, Tennis 
Club; Aileen McNally, President, Hockey Club; Barbara Rowe, President, Bowling Club; 
Penny Coyne, President, Ski Club. 



WOMEN'S SENIOR "T" HOLDERS 

1942 - 1943 

Elizabeth Allen, P. HE. '43 — Intercollegiate badminton. University badminton 
champion '41-43. Competed for U.C. and P. HE. for four years in badminton basket- 
ball, swimming and one year P.H.E. hockey. 

Helen Carefoot, Vic. '43. — Special Award for hockey ability. Three years Vic. hockey, 
basketball and tennis. President Vic. Athletics and Athletic Stick, and member U. 
of T. Athletic Directorate '42-43 

Zoe Christie, P.H.E. '43 — Special Award for basketball ability. Manager and substitute 
intercollegiate basketball, '39-40. Competed for U.C. and P.H.E. for four years in 
basketball, being guard on two finalist and two championship teams. 

Aileen McNally, St. Ms. '43 — Special Award for basketball and hockey ability. 
St Michael's basketball, hockey, badminton throughout course Athletic Director of 
Loretto College and President U. of T. Hockey Club '42-43 

Elizabeth Mortimer, P.H.E. '43 — Intercollegiate breast stroke champion, '40 Univer- 
sity individual swimming champion '42. U.C. hockey, swimming and basketball for 
three years. President U.C. Athletics '42. U of T. Athletic Directorate '42 and '43. 

Margaret Stock, U.C. '43 — Intercollegiate basketball '39-40. U.C. basketball, swimming 
and hockey. President U.C Athletics '43 U. of T. Moss Scholarship winner '43. 



[400] 



WOMEN'S JUNIOR "T" HOLDERS 
1942- 1943 



U.C. 

Margaret Abbott, Hockey 

Shirley Geldert, Badminton, Tennis 

Margaret Graeb, Hockey 

Mary B. Graham, Swimming 

Margaret Ham. Hockey, Basketball, Swimming 

Audrey Lyons, Swimming 

May McKinney, Swimming 

Madeleine Mollard, Basketball 

Frances Rider, Hockey 

Joan Carter Thomas, Hockey, Basketball, 

Swimming, Skiing 
Elizabeth Verity, Hockey 



ST. MICHAEL'S 

Florence Cooper, Basketball, Hockey, 

Badminton, Tennis 
Betsy Gowan, Basketball, Hockey, 

Badminton, Tennis 



VIC. 

Mary Allen, Hockey 

Billie Bain, Hockey 

Margaret Dillon, Hockey 

Isobel Gemmill, Hockey 

Virginia Rappell MacLeod, Tennis 

Helen Patrick, Hockey 

Shirley Pearse, Hockey 

Helen Stewart, Hockey 



P.H.E. 

Patricia Austin, Swimming, 

Basketball 
Ruth Carleton, Badminton, Tennis, 

Basketball 
Kay Cunninghame, Basketball 
Constance Gray, Basketball 
Virginia Kitto, Tennis 
Mary Sinclair, Basketball 
Alice Wysoglad, Basketball 

TRINITY 
Kitty^Storey, Badminton, Basketball, Hockey 

[401] 



INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONSHIPS 

Tennis: Phys and Health Ed'n 

Tennis, Individual: Virginia MacLeod, Vic. I 

Basketball: Phys. and Health Ed'n. Srs. 

Badminton: Phys and Health Ed'n. 

Badminton, Individual: Betty Allen, P. HE. 

Hockey: Victoria College 

Swimming: University College 

Swimming, Individual: Barbara Hinchcliffe, 





[402 



University College Women's Athletics 

1 he college athletics are under the direction of 
an Athletic Council, comprised of an Athletic Director, an Assistant Director, and repre- 
sentatives for each sport in which the members of the College participate. 

In an attempt made to maintain keen interfaculty competition, University College 
entered twice the number of teams of previous years in each sport As a result of this step, 
necessitated by the affiliation of the Physical and Health Education Course with U.C., the 
number of participants in college athletics was greatly increased. 

Following the arrangement of the two preceeding years, the Interfaculty Golf Tourna- 
ment was again sponsored by U.C. under the capable management of Anna Mirette Camp- 
bell The tournament was a success since the invitation extended to the other faculties to 
enter resulted in a good representation 

Under the new arrangement P. HE. and U.C. had separate tennis tournaments organ- 
ized by Ruth Carleton The finalists were Virginia Kitto, Ruth Carleton, Barbara Green- 
leaf and Betsy Mosbaugh, and the winners are to be decided in the spring. The members 
of the P. HE. tennis team gathered enough points in the Interfaculty Tennis Tournament 
to bring the cup again to the U.C. Union. 

U.C. entered six teams in the Basketball competition under the direction of Zoe Christie. 
Of these, four were represented in the Interfaculty finals. This is the first time in the 
history of intramural women's basketball that this situation has occurred and for the third 
time the two finalist teams represented the same college. As happened on the two previous 
occasions, the Senior U.C. team captured the Interfaculty Cup. The final games between 
the evenly matched P.H.E. Seniors and Juniors produced girls' basketball at its best. These 
two teams, coached by Helen Gurney and Bobbie MacDonald. two former U.C. and inter- 
collegiate stars, played an exhibition game at a Univeristy athletic night which resulted in 
a tie score. 

There was greatly increased interest in volleyball, which was introduced into College 
athletics for the first time last year The College was able to recruit a team from U.C , 

managed by June Andrews, and also one from P.H.E., managed by Betty Davis, president 
of the Volleyball Club. A series of games were arranged with Victoria and St. Hilda's. 

The Badminton Club, under the presidency of Shirley Geldert, U.C , obtained the 
Margaret Eaton School courts, which was a much improved arrangement over last year. 

Hockey received such enthusiastic support that the coach, Kuddie Faber, had difficulty 
in choosing a team from the large turn-out. The P.H.E. team was coached by Dudley 
Wilcox. Betty Verity managed this sport for the College. 

It was impossible to hold the usual Ski Meet this year. Bowling continued to be a 
popular recreational sport directed by Mary Savage. 

For the first time there were three swimming teams in the College, of which one was 
U.C. and two P.H.E. Pat Austin, P.H.E., president of the Swimming Club, made arrange- 
ments for the Interfaculty Meet to be held as one of the events on the sports calendar of 
an Athletic night. Joan Vanstone ran the U.C. Meet at which Audrey Lyons was the high 
point winner. Pat Austin won the P.H.E. Meet, which was managed by Jeanne Stinson. 

The College had a successful year, especially from the standpoint of increased active 
participation, and the year's activities closed with the presentation of awards at the Annual 
Banquet. 



[403] 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: Ruth Carleton, Shirley Geldert, Pat Austin, Zoe Christie, Peggy Graeb. First 

Row: Mary Savage, Margaret Stock, Director; Valerie Farewell, Assistant Director. 

Absent: Anna Mirrette Campbell, Betty Verity, Betty Davis. 




P.H.E. AND U.C. TENNIS TEAM 

Second Row: Jean Vale, Lillian Callaghan, Debates President; Gerry Wilson. First Row: 

son. First Row: Margaret Lipton, Connie O'Connor, Mary Keir, Muriel Finlayson, 

Barbara Greenleaf, Ruth Margesson. Missing: Betsy Moshough. 



[404] 




U.C. SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Jean Hoult, Lorraine Patten, Joan Thomas, Margaret Abbott, Mary Graham. 

First Row: Madeleine Mollard, Eleanor Sinclair, Manager; Margaret Burns, Coach; 

Margaret Stock, Captain; Carroll Armstrong. 




U.C. JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Nancy Clark, Mary Feldhans, Mary Reid. First Row: Doreen Trentadue, 

Mary Manson, Manager; Mary Cameron, Captain; Sally Henry, Marion Taylor. Absent: 

D. Patterson, Coach. 



[405] 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE FRESHIE BASKETBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Norah Young, Isobel Hill, Elizabeth Kennedy, Mary Mulligan. First Row: 
Joyce Reid, Margaret Scott, Manager; Kathleen Spencer, Captain; Barbara Allen, Clare 

Carew. 




P.H.E. FRESHIE BASKETBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Jeanne Wright, Manager; Muriel Finlayson, Doris Clark. First Row: Mary 

Keir, R. Christman, M. Adamson. Lois Dowson. Absent: Pat Fiynn, Connie McConney, 

Sue Oliver, Mary Sinclair, Coach. 



[406 1 




BASKETBALL III. P.H.E. 

Second Row: Betty Allen, Ruth Careston, Zoe Christie, Connie Gray. First Row: Kathleen 

Cunningham, Valerie Farewell, Helen Gurney, Coach; Mary Arnold, Alice Wysoglad. 

Insets: Mary Pelling, Mary Sinclair. 




PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION BASKETBALL TEAM. II 

Second Row: Jean Barnhart, Betty Davis, Norah Sharpe, Monica Folkersen, Virginia Kitto. 

First Row: Joan Davis, Constance O'Connor, Doris Hibbard. 



[407] 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Eileen Cumberland, Coach; Carol Good, Kay Spencer, Barbara Johnston, 

Fran McFaul, June Andrews, Manager. First Row: Laura Ballantyne, Jessie Finlayson, 

Margaret Scott, Terry Berry. 




PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION VOLLEYBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Monica Folkersen, Kay Giles, Doris Hibbard, Joan Davis, Ruth Mustard. 
First Row: Connie O'Connor, Norah Sharpe, Peggy Wallace. 



[408] 



■ 9 , 


§ 


* 


Bf uc ] 


f u c \ 




& : 1 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE WOMEN'S HOCKEY TEAM 

Third Row: Margaret Abbot, Kuddie Faber. Second Row: Mary Macmillan, Goalie; Jessie 

Finlayson, Evelyn Fellowes, Elizabeth Kennedy, Joyce Reid. First Row: Joan Snyder, 

Peggy Graeb, Manager; Eileen Cameron. Absent: Margaret Ham, Frances Stager. 




PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION HOCKEY TEAM 

Second Row: Norah Sharpe, Jeanne Stinson, Zoe Christie, Joan Davis, Monica Folkersen, 

Virginia Kitto. First Row: Betty Allen, Peggy Wallace, Dudley Wilcox, Coach; Ruth 

Mustard, Connie O'Connor. 



[409] 




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE SWIMMING TEAM 

Second Row: Naomi Bell, Joan Vanstone, Manager; Joan Ebbels, Alison Foster, Nancy 
Fraser. First Row: Audrey Lyons, Marion Daly, Marion Tyrrell, Betty Near. 




PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION SWIMMING TEAM 

Left to Right: Virginia Kitto, Marjorie McFadzean, Nancy Fairley, Irene Martin, Pat 
Austin, Jean Stinson. 



[410] 



? 1wp t llllllpl 



VICTORIA COLLEGE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC SOCIETY 
Second Row: Billie Bain, Shirley Peirce, Co-Curators oj Hockey; Joan Campbell, Swim- 
ming Curator; Ruth Virtue, Basketball Curator; Violet Van Luven, Third Year Represen- 
tative; Virginia McLeod, Tennis Curator. First Row: Helen Patrick, Second Year Rep- 
resentative; Mary Allen, Secretary; Helen Carefoot, President; Helen Rodd, Treasurer; 
Ruth Gregory, Fourth Year Representative. 




VICTORIA COLLEGE WOMEN'S HOCKEY TEAM 

Third Row: Jean Brandon, Isobel Gemnil, Manager; Helen Patrick, Betty Gordon. Second 

Row: Leone Eunsen, Billie Bain, Margaret Dillon, Captain; Shirley Pearse, Mary Allen. 

First Row: Helen Stewart. 

[411] 




VICTORIA COLLEGE WOMEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM 
Second Row: Elizabeth McGillivary, Helen Patrick, Joan Campbell, Jean Nicholson, 
Eleanor Armour. First Row: Ruth Johnson, Mildred Donaldson, Florence Whiting, Cap- 
tain; Bette Gordon, Merle Rock. 




VICTORIA COLLEGE TENNIS TEAM 

Second Row: Betty Weall, Yvonne Bailley, Isabelle Eastman. First Row: Marjorie 

Chandler, Virginia MacLeod, Captain; Arlene Smith. 



[412] 



ST. HILDA'S ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE 

Second Row: Connie Fellowes, Barbara Richardson, Ann Stewart, Sydney Dymond, Marg. 

Maclean, Barbara Rowe. First Row: Betty Hungerford, Gloria Schondelmayer, Kay Hastie, 

Kitty Storey, Margo Senior, Penny Coyne, Joan Greenfield. 




ST. HILDA'S BADMINTON TEAM 
Left to Right: Kitty Storey, Margaret Alexander, Mary Strickland, Barbara Richardson. 



[413] 




ST. HILDA'S TENNIS TEAM 

Second Row: Joy Winters, Sonja Morawetz. First Row: Margaret Alexander, Barbara 
Conway, D. J. Saunders. Absent: Betty McLean. 




ST. HILDA'S SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Connie Fellowes, Edith Kingston. 
Storey, Ann Stewart, Kay Hastie. Absent 



First Row: Betty Hungerford, Kitty 
Betty McLean, Betty Whitaker. 



[414 




ST. HILDA'S FRESHIE "B" BASKETBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Beatrice Wright, Norma Sampson. First Row: Ogden Blackburn, Pat Patter- 
son, Ann Corrigan, Mary Cockeram, Jacqueline Keens. Absent: Joan Morris. 




ST. HILDA'S FRESHIE "A" BASKETBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Ruth Packenham. Janice Murray, June McEachren, Lillian C'arkson. First 

Row: Joyce Cobban, Laura Fletcher, Margaret Fletcher, Margaret Alexander, Nesta 

Chappell. Absent: Helen Johnston. 



[415] 




ST. HILDA'S HOCKEY TEAM 

Second Row: Connie Fellowes, Ann Gooderharn. Kitty Storey, Ann Stewart, Elizabeth 

Stock, Margaret Alexander. First Row: Betty Hungerford, Margaret Fletcher, Ann Gar- 

thwaite, Sydney Dymond, Laura Fletcher, Kay Hastie, Hilda White. 







ST. HILDA'S SWIMMING TEAM 

Second Row: Sonja Morawetz, Joyce Cobban, Nesta Chappell. First Row: Mary Cockeram, 
Constance Fellowes, Laura Fletcher. Absent: Betty Hungerford, Margaret Fletcher, Pat 

Patterson. 



[416] 




ST. MICHAEL'S WOMEN'S TENNIS TEAM 

Second Row: Mary Farrell, Pat O'Donoghue. First Row: Betsy Gowan, Rose-Marie 
Cunningham, Maureen Murphy. Absent: Isobel Roney. 




ST. MICHAEL'S WOMEN'S BADMINTON CLUB 

Second Row: Kay O'Connor, Hope McSloy, Aileen McDonough, Florence Cooper, Bonnie 

Foley, Marion Binks. First Row: Mary Farrell, Betsy Gowan, Aileen McNally, Rose-Marie 

Cunningham. Maureen Murphy, Jacqui Sansom. 



[417] 




ST. MICHAEL'S WOMEN'S HOCKEY TEAM 

Second Row: Hope McSloy, Kitty Galligan, Joan Galligan, Florence Cooper, Jaqui Sansom, 

Kay O'Connor. First Row: Mary Farreli, Peggy O'Brien, Betsy Gowan, Gerry Wilson, 

Aileen McNally. 




ST. MICHAEL'S WOMEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Pat O'Donoghue, Mary Flynn, Florence Cooper, Aileen McDonough, Marion 

Binks. First Row: Rose-Marie Cunningham, Mary Farreli, Betsy Gowan, Bette Mondo, 

Aileen McNally. 



[418] 




SCHOOL OF NURSING BASKETBALL TEAM 

Second Row: Kathleen Forbes, Evelyn Lawrence, Mary McLaughlin, Dorothy Lough, 

Rhoda Buck. First Row: Marion Robinson, Gladys McNevin, Eleanor Cooper, Shelagh 

Williams, Dorothy Ehnes. 





[419] 




OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY AND PHYSIOTHERAPY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 
Left to Right: M. Patterson- Smy the, O.T. II; M. J. Luxford, Badminton; S. Whetmore, 
Hockey; H. Gandier, Secretary-Treasurer; S. Morgan, Varsity Reporter; R. George, Presi- 
dent. Absent: J. Scott and M. Morton. 



O. T. and P. Athletic Association 

1 he occupational therapy and Physiotherapy 
Athletic Association was formed in the fall of 1939 in an attempt to organize the athletic 
activities of the two courses and to win recognition in inter-faculty competition. 

The association, aided by the assistance and co-operation of the Undergraduate Associa- 
tion, has been successful in its work. Teams now take part in basketball, badminton, swim- 
ming, hockey and bowling, and only last year four of its members received Junior T's as 
symbols of their sportsmanship. 

This year the Association has shown more activity than ever with each course entering a 
basketball team of its own, instead of a combined one. 

There is no doubt that the future undergrads of O. T. and P. should continue to receive 
more and more recognition in the athletic field. 



[420] 




.T\ 



[421] 




^^VlfrB^F^^ 




422] 




[423] 



dUqhliqhhu o(L iPuL y&aA. 




"Whee for Wheat!"— Dr. Cody sees A Colonist Car— the harvesters' The campus goes Mardi Gras in 
the harvesters off for the West, "home away from home". aid of the International Student 

October 10, 1942. Service. 




The Book Harvest, December 10. 



Hon. J. L. Ralston, Field Marshall Sir John 
Dill, Sumner Welles and Harold B. Butler 
before the Special Convocation on Feb. 26. 




Dr. Herbert A. Bruce, of the Board 

of Governors, chats with Sir 

William Mulock. 



Field Marshall Dill and Dr. Cody 
discuss the afternoon's programme. 



Warren Stevens presents the 

carrot corsage to Rae Weatherwax. 

most typical coed. 



[4241 



SfiOit ilCG/t&L 




Mulock Cup Final — Vic. defeats U.C. 13-1 





The U.C. basketball team warms up. 



Virginia McLeod and Virginia Kitto, 
Women's Interfaculty tennis finalists. 




^h HHi^m 



Charlie Zwygard goes over the top at Phil Shackleton, U.C, demonstrates his style, 

the first Athletic Night. 



[425] 



QampuiA. fijwdwdtionA. 




The U.C. Follies' Trio. 



Murray Davis as The Man Who Tamara Orthenexday makes her 
Came to Dinner. triumphant exit in the Vic Bob. 




"Hmmm!"— the ribald skit at the The line-up for the most typical The skit at Bar and Business 
first Meds' At-Home. coed. Note School's "Jessie", Ball, 

fourth from the right. 





Colonel Madrool inspects Quacks, at the first "Take it off! Take it off!" Freshmen 

U.C. Joint Meeting. initiation. 



[426; 



JhsL Social Su&l 




U.C. First Year Dance. 



73 St. George plays host to thirty picked freshies. 




Principal Wallace gives out at the Dean's The happiest couples on the floor at the first 

Christmas Party for women. Athletic Night. 




^iAil .■ f i 



Skit at the Trinity Conversat. Bob Chester at the U.C. Arts Ball. 

[427] 




T428J 




LUXEMBOURG 



[429] 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA 

Founded at De Pauw University, 1885 




BETA IOTA 
Established at Toronto, 1930 



SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 



4T3 

June Andrews 
Louise Appleyard 
Laura Ballantyne 
Eleanor Fisher 
Mar.jorie Howard 
Marion Jenkins 
Margaret McConnell 
Mary McCreery 
Isabel McMillan 
Bette Near 
Lorraine Patten 
Mary Parker 
Eleanor Richardson 
Barbara Salter 
Helen Schneider 
Helen Schwenger 
Elecia Simmons 
Lenore Sneath 



4T4 

Kathleen Coyle 
Charlotte Day 
Dorothy Dooley 
Agnes Futterer 
Jean Hoult 
Nancy Irvine 
Mary Learmonth 
Mary McCrimmon 
Winnifred Medland 
Connie Ross 

4T5 

June Breckon 
Barbara Coltman 
Carol Good 
Loggie Klaus 
Mary Manson 
Gwen Reid 



4T6 

Louisa Coleman 
Peggy Garnham 
Anita Goggio 
Isabel Hill 
Dorothy Ross 
Shirley Williams 



9 



[430] 



ALPHA EPSILON PHI 

Founded at Barnard College, 1909 




ALPHA ALPHA 

Established at Toronto, 1927 



SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 



4T3 

Ruth Masters 
Deborah Prager 
Ruth Kahn Rashkis 
Thelma Harris Rose 
Merle Solway 
Myra Willinsky 
Eleanor Cadesky 

4X4 

Myrel Rotstein 
Anne Silverstein 
Sylvia Cadesky 
Laura Bender 
Myra Cohen 
Ruth Gurvitch 



4T5 

Edna Brill 
Ruth Kert 
Jean Nathanson 
Norma Epstein 
Sybil Winters 
Helen Soren 
Ruth Cohen 

4T6 

Johan Nathanson 
Jacqueline Singer 
Evelyn Swartz 



A_gBtJ R 



[431] 



ALPHA DELTA PHI 

Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 




TORONTO CHAPTER 

Established at Toronto, 1893 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



William Warner Jones 
Norman Beach Gwyn 
William Fletcher McPhedran 
Allan Gowan Brown 



Henry John Burden 
William L. Holman 
Charles Dana Rouillard 
Dr. Charles Davidson Gossage 



J. E. C. Cole 
J. G. Lucas 
H. R. Gallie 
J. L. Fitz-Gerald 
R. W. Laidlaw 
T. A. Jull 
P. O. Crassweller 
J. B. Aird 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

P. Allen 
G. R. Ball 
A. A. Ridler 
J. M. G. Smart 
H. M. Hughson 
V. N. Stock 
W. J. McGanity 
G. S. P. Ferguson 



W. G. Beck 
D. C. Matthews 
A. K. Stuart 
J. F Mitchell 
F. L. Clement 
J. H. Ratcliffe 

C. D. Boothe 

D. S. Doerr 



John Watt Allan 

Philip John Ambrose 

Robert White Armstrong 

Graham MacNaughton Baker* 

Joseph Flavelle Bannett 

Peter Ward Bennett 

Arthur Ronald Bruce Boddington 

George David Boddington 

Donald Edward Boxer 

Douglas Ian Wallace Bruce 

Francis Harold Buck 

Henry John Burden 

Hugh Cartwright Cayley 

Gavis Christie Clark 

Robert Stuart Clark 

Maurice Arundel Clarkson 

Robert Curzon Clarkson 

John Edward Cooper Cole 

Gordon Gale Crean 

Dudley Dawson, Jr. 

Charles Ewart Edmonds 

William Beatty Edmonds 

Donald Wentworth Falconer 

William Delos Flatt 

James Lionel Fitzgerald 

Philip George Frewer 

Robert MacBeth Gaby 

Hugh Richmond Gallie 

Allan Balfour Garrow 

Arthur Blain Gash 

Harold Wood Gauthier 

James George 

•Killed in Action 
■(•Prisoner of War 

^Missing 



FRATRES IN BELLO 

Maurice Weir Gibson 

Ralph Edward Gibson 

Charles Davidson Gossage 

William Bruce Gourlay 

William Hamilton Grass 

Owen Greening 

Robert John Hamilton 

John Williamson Hamilton 

Robert Wesley Harcourt 

Ronald Sutton Harris 

Warren Gardiner Harvey 

George Theodore Heintzman 

Hugh Andrew Henderson 

John Roper Henderson 

Lyman George Henderson 

Donald Morison Holman 

Arthur Mountain Jarvis 

Harold Wilmer Kirby 

James Ralph Hilborn Kirkpatrick 

Jeffrey Cayley Laidlaw 

Robert Gordon Nicholas Laidlawt 

Graeme Henry Briggs Lawrence 

Colin Simpson Lazier 

Harold Franklin Lazier 

John Ernest Lazier 

Walter Morrison Little 

William Ross Livingstone 

Gage Love 

Reginald Beverly Greenfield Macdonnell 

Campbell Martin MacLachlan 

Graham Martin MacLachlan 

John William Magladery 

John Colton Maynard 

Alexander Arthur McArthur 

Duncan Robert Bayly McArthur 

John Gordon McClelland 

Keith Douglas McCord 



Hugh Alexander McMillan 
Robert Laidlaw McMillan 
William Evans Ortved 
John Dunlop Osborne 
David Derwin Owen 
Derwin Randulph Grier Owen 
Ronald Hamilton Owen, Jr. 
Robert LeRoy Pepall 
Henry Ernest Porter 
John Alan Prince 
John Campbell Rathbun 
Ralph Crosseley Ripley 11$ 
Thomas Beattie Robson 
Donald Gordon Ross 
James Norris Rowland 
George Percival Schofieldf 
William David Shirriff 
Donald Hogarth Simpson 
Norman MacDougall Simpson 
John Donald Sinclair 
Anthonv Larratt Smith 
James Clayton Snyder 
Paul Snyder* 
Charles Ross Somerville 
George Alfred Sou they 
Peter Howard Snohn 
Norman Allan Urquhart 
Charles Dennis Vaughan 
Rov Dickson Wainwright 
Alfred Edmond Walker 
William Lyle Waylett 
Peter White, Jr. 
William Price Wilder 
Robert John Wood 
Richard Lyall Wright 
Sherwood Palmer Wright 



[432 1 



ALPHA DELTA PHI 




0* 



Fourth Row: J. H. Ratcliffe, C. D. Boothe, P. Allen. Third Row: D. S. Doerr, W. G. Beck, 
F. L. Clement, D. C. Matthews, V. N. Stock, W. J. McGanity, R. W. L. Laidlaw. Second 
Row: G. S. P. Ferguson, H. M. Hughson, G. R. Ball, A. A. Ridler, J. M. G. Smart, A. K. 
Stuart, J. F. Mitchell. First Row: P. O. Crassweller, J. L. Fitz-Gerald, J. G. Lucas, J. E. C. 
Cole, H. R. Gallie, J. B. Aird, T. A. Jull. 



[433] 



ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 

Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 




TAU CHAPTER 
Established at Toronto, 1919 

SORORES IN FACULTATE 

Joyce Arnold 
Mary McArthur 
Velma MacFarlane 

SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 



4T3 

Norma French 
Louise McLaughlin 
Mary Louise McRuer 
Sylvia Niemeier 
Marion Norwich 
Barbara West 



4T4 

Dorothy Benjamin 
Joan Brady 
Constance Clarke 
Lillian Culley 
Joan Driver 
Evelyn Hassard 
Elizabeth Perdue 
Mary Sebert 



4T5 



Irene Anderson 
Frances Allen 
Mary Cameron 
Heather Davidson 
Betty Dickson 
Norma Fraser 
Audrey Gilmore 
Betty Jennings 
Maureen Keenaghan 
Phyllis Manby 
Barbara Patchet 
Florence Edith Robinson 
Margaret Scott 
Shirley Shoebottom 

4T6 

Ruth Clarkson 
Marion Hawkins 
Joan McKague 
Ruth Parkinson 
Elizabeth Prudham 
Doris Webber 



SORORES IN BELLO 
Elizabeth Stone 




[434] 



ALPHA OMICRON PI 

Founded at Barnard College, 1897 






**i 



BETA TAU 

Established in Toronto, 1930 



MEMBERS 



Leonore Kinghorn 
Marion Ruth Geering 
Margaret Emmerson 
Clarabeth Adams 
Mary Margaret Webb 
Margaret McKay 
Jane McCloud 



ASSOCIATE MEMBERS 

Elizabeth Hillman (Kappa Phi Chapter) 
Geraldine Berteau (Kappa Phi Chapter) 




[435] 



ALPHA PHI 

Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 




XI CHAPTER 

Established at Toronto, 1906 



President 

Shirley Geldert 



Doreen Livingston 
Marie LeSueur 
Marjorie Stee 
Jane Vaughan 
Ellenor Lackie 
Jean Livingstone 
Allison Foster 
Veronica Nisbet 
Joan Stanley 
Katherine Blackstock 
Cicely Blackstock 
Barbara Elliott 
Jeanne Wormith 
Catherine Chapman 
Annebel Lailey 
Betty Grier 



Elizabeth Anderson 
Shirley Wells 
Meg McLaughlin 
Martha Corson 
Margaret Storey 
Dorothy Hewitson 
Mary Brackley 
Joan Farquharson 
Joan Synder 
Elsie Hillhouse 
Claire Carew 
Joan Corbett 
Dorothy Cameron 
Barbara Brooks 
Elise Brown 



Pledge 

Margaret Cummings 



* 



[436] 



BETA THETA PI 




^8^ ^B^ *^S^ ^S^ »^ff^ aF^^ 




it 




Qui' 1 - p C SEAi 



■1902- |f - 1945 ' 
- FRATERNITY 

UNlV£RSITy°;TORONTO' 

fe c> ! ft 4 ft 

V 









NaIs"^ ■'"N^thC' 



S £ 




[437] 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 

Founded at Boston University, 1888 




CANADA ALPHA CHAPTER 
Established at Toronto, 1930 



Barbara Ander 
June Ardiel 
Mildred Banfield 
Alice Beecraft 
Jean Cavin 
Lillian Cornell 



SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Patricia Ellison 
Mary Imrie 
Thelma Kerr 
Dorothy Leggett 
Dorothy Maher 
Peggy MacCorquodale 



Vera Powell 
Elizabeth Richards 
Audrey Rushbrook 
Norah Sharpe 
Bernice Sinke 
Catherine Taylor 



SORORES IN FACULTATE 
Constance McNeill Isobel McTaggart 



Ruth Bradley 



SORORES IN BELLO 
Jean Davey 



Marjorie Wright 




f 438 ] 



DELTA GAMMA 

Founded at Oxford, Miss., 1874 




ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER 

Established at Toronto, 1913 



SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 



4T3 

Georgette Brown 
Nancy Henderson 
Margaret Ham 
Margaret Matchet 
Margaret McClelland 
Joy Marshall 
Marjorie Morse 
Marion Redfern 
Mary Savage 
Mary Stewart Field 
Betty Verity 



4X4 

Margaret Ballantyne 
Betty Beaton 
Margaret Blair 
Barbara Duff 
Joy Ferguson 
Mary Jane Fisher 
Elizabeth Greene 
Frances Hall 
Betty MacMillan 
Esther MacDonald 
Barbara Ross 
Dorothy Turner 
Mary Veitch 



4T5 



Alice Ayre 

Marion (Terry) Berry 
Mary Christilaw 
Nancy Clarke 
Patricia Fisher 
Aline Gallagher 
Mary Eleanor Jordan 
Peggy Pugsley 
Isabelle (Betty) Rolls 
Betty Solmes 
Sarah Symons 
Dorothy Weaver 



4T6 

Anne Clark 
Myriam Harris 
Judy Henderson 
Drue Johnson 
Barbara Johnston 
Frances McFaul 




[439 



DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 

Founded at Yale University, 1844 




ALPHA PHI 
Established at Toronto, 1898 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Dr. D. T. Fraser 

D. C. Baillie 

Dr. J. H. Baillie 

Dr. G. B. Ross 

Dr. W. F. Greenwood 

Dr. W. Irving 

H. H. Beach 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



G. G. Allan 

H. D. Allan 

G. V. Armstrong 

D. D. Avery 

D R. Baker 

L. G. Baker 

J F. Ballantyne 

J. C. Bartlet 

D. L. Breithaupt 

R. K. Bryson 

K. A. Cameron 

H. B. F. Connacher 

D. L. Copeland 

A. K. Dickson 

D. H. Featherstonhaugh 

D. M. Foulds 



D. Fraser 

R. L. Graham 

W. R. Harris 

R. W. Inglis 

P. Lang 

V. H. K. Lang 

L. W. Larkin 

P. B. L. McKinnon 

C. S. McTavish 
J. O. Miller 

F. L. Peckover 

D. M. Pringle 
H. A. D. Scott 
M. T. Wilson 
D. H. Wrong 



FRATRES IN BELLO 



D. L. Breithaupt 
J. A. P. Clark 
W. A. Cobban 
J. N. Harvie 
W. H. Hill 
J. D. Hopkins 
W. C. Knowlson 



H. M. Lang 
C. S. McTavish 
J. L. Mills 
M. K. Riddell 
J. B. Robinson 
H. A. D. Scott 



[440 




DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 







Fourth Row: G. V. Armstrong, G. G. Allan, J. C. Bartlet. Third Row: C. S. McTavish, 
L. W. Larkin, H. D. Allan, J. F. Ballantyne, H. A. D. Scott, D. L. Breithaupt, P. B. L. 
MoKinnon, J. O. Miller. Second Row: D. R. Baker, R. W. Inglis, D. H. Wrong, D. D. Avery, 
D. H. Featherstonhaugh, D. M. Foulds, R. L. Graham. First Row: V. H. K. Lang, M. T. 
Wilson, K. A. Cameron, L. G. Baker, W. R. Harris, F. L. Peckover, D. M. Pringle. Absent: 
R. K. Bryson, H. B. F. Connacher, D. L. Copeland, A. K. Dickson, D. Fraser, P. Lang. 



[441 



DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY 

Founded at Bethany College, 1859 




DELTA THETA 

Established at Toronto, 1926 



MEMBER ON THE FACULTY 
K. B. Jackson 



MEMBERS KILLED ON ACTIVE SERVICE 
J. H. Smith, R.C.A.F., Class '40 H. E. Mitchell, R.C.A.F, Class '35 



J. H. Alexander 
J. A. C. Armstrong 
E. T. Bell 
A. G. S. Brown 
H. J. M. Butterill 
G. T. Clark 
W. B. Cranford 
G. H. Crase, Jr. 
R. K. Cunningham 
J. E. Davidson 
W. J. H. Disher 
T. M. Ferguson 
J. A. Fowlie 
C. G. Fraser 
C. R. Gallow 



MEMBERS ON ACTIVE SERVICE 

T. S. Graham 

D. P. Heeney 

D. M. Jamieson 

M. A. Kilpatrick 

T. H. Lines 

R. T. MacAlpine 

F. S. Milligan 

A. S. Raney 

L. M. Ssbert 

C. T. Sharpe 

R. S. Tate 

J. E. Williamson 

Y. H. Williamson 

R. O. B. Williamson 

K. Zinkann 



R. W. J. Zinkann 
A. C. Ryckman 
R. Schoonmaker 
P. S. R. Malcomson 
McCleod Craig 
Chas. Ruddell 
J. R. L. Crawford 
H. G. Sprott 
W. Graff 
W. Higgins 
Chas. Hawke 
W. Sargent 
L. Kerr 
G. G. Milne 
R. Elliott 



[442] 




DELTA TAU DELTA 







Third Row: J. McCarthy, J. E. Mackay, L. Papple, F. Belshaw, J. C. Eilbeck, N. Jull. 
Second Row: D. Craig, D. Pepall, M. S. Hannon, K. E. Sproule, J. Feldhans, F. A. Bell. 
First Row: J. Sebert, J. Diack, A. Harvey. W. Bessant, President; S. L. Graham, T. Sharpe, 
Chap. Adviser. Absent: C. H. Townsend, E. J. Northwood, R. J. Schneider, D. W. Heustis, 
J. G. L. Bennett. 



[443 1 



DELTA UPSILON 

Founded at Williams College, 1834 




DELTA UPSILON 
Established at Toronto, 1899 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Herbert A. Bruce 

(Professor Emeritus) 
Goldwin K. Howland 
William A. Kirkwood 
Malcolm W. Wallace 
Joseph S. Will 



William A. Dafoe 
Almon A. Fletcher 
Thomas R. Loudon 
William T. Wright 
W. Stewart Wilson 
Andrew R. Gordon 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



W. E. H. Alport 


T. S. Farley 


W. A. Moeser 


R. J. Amell 


P. D. Foley 


F. T. Moore 


J. W. Anderson 


W. A. Freeman 


J. E. Mott 


D. L. A. Bastedo 


W. G. Gansler 


C. A. Riguero 


D. H. Bates 


J. P. Gordon 


A. D. Rogers 


J. L. M. Bean 


E. P. Harrison 


R. A. Scoon 


G. L. S. Biggs 


D. H. Isbister 


J. G. Scoon 


J. C. Callaghan 


M. P. Lawson 


R. J. Slater 


T. N. Christilaw 


E. C. H. Lehmann 


W. D. Small 


R. P. Copland 


J. S. Marshall 


R. H. Stokes 


J. G. Cudlip 


W. K. Martin 


A. H. Stuart 


P. S. Dewar 


D. J. McNair 


W. H. Zimmerman 



FRATER IN AULE OSGOODE 
J. M. Edgar 



W. F. Kaufman 
H. G. Ambrose 
R. E. Lesueur 



FRATRES IN BELLO 



A. E. Field 
J. W. Paul 
R. B. Ramsay 



[444 | 




DELTA UPSILON 




Sixth Row: W. A. Freeman, D. H. Bates, F. T. Moore, J. G. Scoon, R. B. Ramsay, M. P. 
Lawson, R. J. Amell, W. K. Martin. Fifth Row: J. W. Anderson, J. E. Mott, T. S. Farley, 
J. S. Marshall, D. J. McNair, W. H. Zimmerman. Fourth Row: J. W. Paul, R. J. Slater, 
J. C. Callaghan, A. D. Rogers, R. A. Scoon, D. L A. Bastedo. Third Row: W. H. E. Alport, 
W. D. Small, G. L. S. Biggs, P. D. Foley, R. P. Copland, J. L. M. Bean. Second Row: P. S. 
Dewar, T. N. Christilaw, D. H. Isbister, J. P. Gordon, W. A. Moeser, R. H. Stokes, E. P. 
Harrison. First Row: W. G. Gansler, C. A. Rigvero, J. M. Edgar, A. H. Stewart, J. C. Cudlip. 



[445 




KAPPA ALPHA 



J. G. Breckenridge 
P. V. Jermyn 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

W. W. Lailey 
A. E. MacDonald 



D. L. Selby 
W. W. Wright 



K. R. Campbell 
M. C. Crawford 
M. W. Douglas 
G. W. Franks 
N. J. Geary 
J. K. Gibson 
H. S. Gooderham 
J. L. Grover 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

W. M. Hatch 
D. G. M. Herron 
J. M. Hodgson 
R. B. W. Howard 
R. D. Jeffs 
M. G. Jones 
S. L. Kent 
W. G. Kingsmill 
W. M. Lougheed 



R. K. MacDonald 
R. A. Prentice 
T. S. Scott 
A. A. G. Smith 
W. G. Tamblyn 
H. A. Thompson 
J. A. Whittingham 
W. J. C. Wright 



A. J. Adams 
J. R. Campbell 
G. D. Campbell 
J. B. Cronyn 
C. D. Gibson 
R, Grass 
L. J. Holton 
W. L. MacDonald 



FRATRES IN BELLO 

D. G. McClelland 
D. M. McClelland 
N. H. McMurrich 
R. C. Meech 
T. S. Mills 
G. H. F. Moore 
G. H. Parke 
D. M. Phillips 



F. H. M. Ridley 
R. C. Roadhouse 
J. P. D. Rogers 
A. S. Rutter 
D. S. Smvely 
D. G. Watson 
J .A. Whittingham 
W. A. Woodcock 



Members now on Active Service total 139. 



[446] 



KA 



KAPPA ALPHA 







Fifth Row: J. K. Gibson, H. S. Gooderham, J. R. Campbell, R. Grass. Fourth Row: 
A. A. G. Smith, S. L. Kent, M. G. Jones, W. G. Kingsmill, H. A. Thompson, T. S. Mills, 
K. R. Campbell. Third Row: D. G. M. Herron, W. M. Hatch, R. D. Jeffs, R. K. MacDonald, 
W. G Tamblyn, W. J. C. Wright, T. S. Scott. Second Row: J. L. Grover, M. C. Crawford, 
J. M. Hodgson, R. B. W. Howard, R. A. Prentice, G. W. Franks, M. W. Douglas. First Row: 
W. M. Lougheed, D. S. Whittingham, N. J. Geary. 



[447 



DELTA PHI EPSILON 

Founded at New York University, 1917 



_^ 




ZETA 

Established at Toronto, 1924 



Staff Members 

Reva Appleby Gerstein 
Elsie Kaplan Palter 

Graduates on Campus 

Sylvia Zippin 
Helda Richmond 
Mary Swadron 
Fanny Feldman 



4T5 

Lil Persiko 
Edith Yanofski 
Norda Bennett 
Bea Teperman 



Occasional 

Miriam Rivlin 



4T3 

Jeannette Edelstein 
Henrietta Farb 
Rosanna Katz 
Ethel Petegorski 
Reva Potashin 
Ethel Cohen 



4T4 

Marie Fine 
Gertrude Zeidel 
Ruth Tobias 
Frances Bregman 
Helen Rotstein 
Helen Barnett 
Ruth Shinoff 
Ruth Schwartz 
Ruth Stern 
Sylvia Kohl 




Pledges 

Marilyn Lavine 
Joyce Lavine 
Bluma Rotenberg 
Marilyn Tanz 
Toby Greenbloom 
Lamie Frankel 
Merle Goldenberg 
Blanche Freedman 
Etta Menkes 
Helda Abrams 
Dorothy Gangbar 
Sadie Hochman 
Zelda Rothbart 
Miriam Lavine 
Bernice Foster 
Eleanor Wolfe 
Ruth Cohen 



[448] 




GAMMA PHI BETA 



Margie Francis 
Connie Gray 
Beth Dods 
Barbara Greenleaf 



4T3 



Mary Jenkins 
Marj Norsworthy 
Mary Sinclair 
Phyl Stewart 



Mary-liz Aiken 
Kay Armbrust 
Jean Barnhart 
Jeanetta Bradley 
Francis Eberhart 
Phyl Irvine 
Mona Thomson 



Virginia Kitto 
Ruth Mustard 
Jean Sabiston 
Lyndsay Savage 
Marg Stuart 
Marion Weaver 
Mary Robinson 



Miriam Allison 




Doris Steckly 


Joyce Murphy 




Gwen Nickerson 


Barbara McEllroy 




Barbara Hall 


Mary Reid 




Prudie Reed 


Marion Taylor 


4T6 

Kit Schiller 






[449] 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Founded at University of Virginia, 




DELTA EPSILON 

Founded at Toronto, 1924 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Dr. James Gilbert Falconer 



Dr. Stuart Allan Thomson 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



George E. Morley 
Edwin J. Frey 
G. Watson Stephen 
R. Paul Boddy 
J. Thomas Crouch 
Dana B. Collings 
Melvin S. Green 
John H. Reid 
John A. Farrer 
Charles H. Hopkins 
Watson Stephen 
G. Lloyd Tomlinson 
Gordon McGorman 



Norman S. Shenstone, Jr. 
Alfred L. Ogilvie 
Kenneth N. Morrison 
Walter E. Bell 
William A. Gott 
William G. Wilson 
Louis R. Channell 
John Thomson 
George A. Precious 
Edward S. Groome 
James A. Brown 
John F. Goudey 
Cedric McComb 



FRATRES IN BELLO 



Allen W. Jeckell 
Arthur K. Kembar 
Theodore A. Sweet 
Joseph Booth 
Harold A. Smith 
Stanley R. Stewart 
John B. Roper 
Hugh D. Mitchell 
Frederick A. Beck 
Francis R. Humphreys* 
Douglas McRae 
Charles E. Woodrow 
Arthur Davison 
Franklin H. Bonnell 
Miller Shields 
John W. Burgess 
John A. Fisher 
Charles C. McGibbon 
William P. Telford 
Archibald A. Wood 
William H. Magee 
James R. Bayne 
John S. Deacon 
Herman C. Hass 
John M. Clark 
John F. Morlock 
Laurence Jarvis 
John L. Kenney 

''Killed in Action 



Robert T. Cattle, Jr. 
Douglas A. Farrell 
Jack R. Scott 
Beverley H. Beck 
John Boland 
John R. Tackaberry 
Fraser Deacon 
Bruce A. Seymour 
William D. Dawson 
William E. Green 
Ronald D. Nash 
Vance C. Smith 
Grenville B. McKendrick 
Donald M. Deacon 
Alan F. Raney 
William J. White 
Henri P. Laberge 
Robert Burns 
John Collett 
Gerald Farnell 
Wilkie Davey 
Richard Stewart 
John Clancy 
Paul S. Deacon 
Leonard E. Andrews 
Arthur L. Jackson 
John C. Rankin 
Robert W. McCabe 
J. Beverley Howson 
Wallace B. Nesbitt 



[450] 




KAPPA SIGMA 




Fourth Row: W. C. McComb, J. A. Farrer, W. A. Gott, J. Thomson, A. L. Ogilvie. Third 
Row: S. Crouch, W. E. Bell, L. R. Channell, E. S. Groome, N. S. Shenstone, W. G. McGor- 
man, G. A. Precious, W. G. Wilson. Second Row: C. H. Hopkins, J. A. Brown, J. F. Goudey, 
G. L. Tomlinson, J. B. Howson, J. H. Reid, K. N. Morrison. First Row: M. S. Green, J. T. 
Crouch, E. J. Frey, G. E. Morley, G. W. Steven, R. P. Boddy, D. B. Collings. 



[451 



KAPPA RHO TAU 

Founded at McGill, 1901 




CAERLEON CHAPTER 
Established at Toronto, 1923 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



O. G. Gunby 
R. S. Jones 
J. T. Young 
J. S. Prifogle 
W. R. Denford 
T. A. Greening 
J. V. Parr 
G. L. Weaver 



H. R. Baines 
R. W. Brown 
R. Pascoe 
J. J. Dravis 
O. L. Turner 
A. D. Mackenzie 
J. D. Olson 
J. D. Wallace 



FRATRES IN BELLO 



E. J. Apps 

G. L. Mitchell 
R. H. Childs 

F. D. Blackley 
E. W. Smith 

J D. McPheeters 
R. R. Ireland 
J. A. Head 
W. L. G. Gibson 



E. C. Brisco 

B. R. James 

C. J. Maher* 
A. C. McLean 
A. G. Smith 

F. E. Miller 
A. J. Fyfe 

I. W. D avidson 
*Killed in Action 




[452] 



IOTA ALPHA PI 

Founded at Hunter College, New York, 1903 




KAPPA CHAPTER 

Established at Toronto, 1929 



Undergraduates 



Bernice Bidnowitz 
Gloria Brontman 
Ann Brown 
Levonah Cohen 
Ruby Garbath 
Helen Garfinkle 
Rose Greenstein 
Rose Kaplan 
Ida Kates 

Antoinette Klagsburn 
Clarice Kopman 
Nelly Kuchar 
Cirrell Kurtz 



Mari Latchman 
Charlotte Laywine 
Molly Levine 
Ruth Nisenbaum 
Miriam Perenson 
Gertrude Rice 
Ruth Schwartz 
Esther Sharf 
Eve Shoichet 
Anzelda Shoychet 
Bernice Snider 
Sylvia Truster 
Eve Zuker 



Honey Applebaum 
Miriam Dworkin 
Zelda Dworkin 
Dorothy Fish 
Ruth Furman 
Fanny Gula 
Bess Hadler 
Claire Halperin 
Rivkah Harnick 
Elizabeth Horwitz 




Mary Kopman 
Miriam Mayson 
Vera Rosenblatt 
Norma Senderowitz 
Rose Senderowitz 
Lillian Sherizen 
Esther Shub 
Ruth Silverhart 
Sylvia Wilks 
Frances Zener 



[453] 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

Founded at Boston University, 1909 




EPSILON-EPSILON ZETA 

Established at Toronto, 1927 



FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Dr. Samuel Beatty 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



M. O. Breen 
R. R. Brooks 
R. E. Campaigne 
W. H. Craig 
G. P. Dobbin 
W. D. Dobbin 
G. S. Duncan 
R. B. Ferguson 
D. A. S. Fraser 
C. H. Gage 
T. E. Hull 
F. G. Kellam 



J. M. Mallin 
J. B. Mitchell 
W. H. O'Loughlin 
D. A. Price 
R. R. Rogers 
J. W. Rook 
T. B. Russell 
D. W. Stoneman 
G. L. Thatcher 
L. F. Webster 
J. C. White 



John E. Allen 
John J. Armstrong 
John R. Barber 
Clifford W. Blackall 
Chester D. Beatty 
Norman H. Bell 
Phillip W. Benson 
Fred A. Brown 
John M. Brown 
Charles W. Burgess 
John M. Burgess 
W. Harry Carson 
Lloyd H. Colbeck 
Harold C. Cobban 
Gavin W. Coyle 
George W. Danzinger 
Donald A. Douglas 
Austin S. Dunton 
E. Ross Edmison 

'Killed in Action 
vMissing 



FRATRES IN BELLO 

H. Harold Gibb 
Robert Greenshields 
Douglas E. Griggs 
Philio K. Griggs 
D. Ronald Hardy 
Donald G. Harkness 
John E. Harley 
Philip B. Harley 
Alan J. Harris 
Ralph E. Hendershott 
James I. Henderson* 
John W. Humphries 
Douglas V. Hutton 
Kenneth G. Jeanneret 
John A. Kelly 
Alexander C. Leman 
John E. McEachren 
R. Percival Milligan 
William G. Milliken 
Murray J. T. Mills 
F. Wright Morrow 
Eric J. Muir 



James E. A. MacDonald 
Herbert J. Nott 
Eric B. Patterson 
Donald J. Partridge 
Cecil A. Rae 
A. Van Sainsbury 
Albert I. Smith! 
Robert B. Spence 
Robert W. Stevens 
Allan W. Troup* 
H. Harold Walker 
Frederick G. Walker 
William F. Walls 
John L. Watson 
John L. Warriner 
C. Merril Weicker 
Donald S. Weicker 
Thomas W. Wilson 
George Wishart 
Harold E. Woolnough 
Thomas J. Wrightt 



[454 1 




LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 







Fourth Row: W. D. Dobbin, M. O. Breen, W. H. O'Loughlin, D. W. Stoneman. Third Row: 
R. R. Rogers, G. L. Thatcher, R. B. Ferguson, R. R. Brooks. Second Row: C. H. Gage, 
J. M. Mallin, T. B. Russell, J. W. Rook, D. A. Price, D. A. S. Fraser. First Row: J. C. 
White, G. S. Duncan, J. B. Mitchell. T. E. Hull, W. H. Craig. Absent: F. G. Kellam, L. F. 
Webster, R. E. Campaigne, G. P. Dobbin. 



[455 1 



NU SIGMA NU 

PROFESSIONAL MEDICAL FRATERNITY 

Founded at Ann Arbor, 1822 



C. Aberhart* 

W. W. Barraclough* 

C. H. Best* 
G. F. Boyer 
A. G. Brown 
M. H. Brown* 
H. A. Bruce 

D. E. Cannell 
H. A. Cates 

C. R. B. Crompton 
H. K. Detweiler 

E. Fidlar 

W. R. Franks* 
A. M. Goulding 
R. R. Graham 
J. C. B. Grant 
J. D. M. Griffin* 




CHI 

Established at Toronto, 1902 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

C. W. Harris 
A. R. Hagerman* 
R. I. Harris 
J. Hepburn 

C. E. Hill 
A. Hunter 
J. D. Keith 
W. S. Keith* 
F. G. Kergin* 
E. P. Lewis 

E. I. Lewis 

E. A. Linell 

J. A. MacFarlane* 

H. M. Macrae* 

D. C. MacLean* 
J. A. Oille 



A. Primrose 

C. A. Rae* 

F. E. Risdon 

D. E. Robertson 
W. L. Robinson 

E. S. Ryerson 
T. R. Sarjeant* 

L. N. Silverthorne 
C. G. Stogdill* 
N. B. Taylor 
E. J. Trow 
H. B. Van Wyck 
W. P. Warner* 
J. C. Watt 

G. E. Wilson 
M. J. Wilson* 
N. M. Wrong* 



"On leave of absence for duration of the war. 



Carl Aberhart 
W. R. Aberhart 
F. Adams 

D. B. Albertson 
W. W. Barraclough 
C. H. Best 

W. G. Bigelow 
C. F. Burt 
H. D. Courtenay 
R. E. Crompton 

F. P. Dewar 
R. C. Dickson 
R. S. Doerr 

G. M. Downing 
H. S. Dunham 
A. J. Elliot 

E. C. Evans 

G. R. D. Farmer 
C. G. Ferguson 
A. J. Finlayson 
H. E. Foex 
W. R. Franks 
C. C. Gray 
G. C. Gray 
H. S. Gillespie 
J. D. M. Griffin 
A. R. Hagerman 



FRATRES IN BELLO 

J. D. Hamilton 
R. S. Harold 
D. A. Harvie 
F. H. Harvie 
F. R. Hassard 
J. C. Hill 
N. L. Hillary 

C. H. Jaimet 

D. W. Johnstone 
W. S. Keith 

F. G. Kergin 

W. S. Kergin 

W. F. Lumsden 

F. G. W. MacHattie 

J. A. MacFarlane 

A. G. MacKinnon 

D. L. McLean 
H. M. Macrae 

K. M. Mikleborough 
J. C. Moffatt 
R. A. Mustard 
J. M. Nettleton 

E. C. Noble 
W. A. Oille 
H. I. Palmer 

F. S. Parney 
A. B. C. Powell 
C. A. Rae 



G. W. Robson 
J. W. Rogers 
T. R. Sargeant 
N. C. Sharpe 
A. G. Shaw 
C. B. Shier 
P. M. Spence 
H. J. Spooner 
G. Spooner 

C. G. Stogdill 

J. L. Sutherland 
A. H. Taylor 
F. B. Thompson 

E. J. Trow, Jr. 
W. P. Turner 

F. H. VanNostrand 

D. B. Van Wyck 
A. M. Vaughan 
C. E. Vaughan 
P. A. Voelker 

G .R. Walker 
W. P. Warner 
M. F. Williams 
H. A. Williams 
M. J. Wilson 
N. M. Wrong 
H. R. Zeigler 



[456 




NU SIGMA NU 




Fourth Row: H. B. Stewart, W. E. Baternan. J. B. Firstbrook, W. G. Beattie, K. F. Clute, 
C. R. McComb, F. E. Bryans. Third Row: F. C. Parrott, N. A. Watters, J. D. M. Gillies, 
O. V. Gray, P. M. O'Sullivan, L. N. Little, A. M. Bryans. Second Row: J. R. Gaby, A. M. 
MacKinnon, P. G. Lobley, K. R. Brown, C. B. Deacon, J. A. Mclntyre. First Row: C. S. 
Kilgour, E. T. French, C. M. Wells, W. J. Orr, President; E. F. Routley, B. M. Wilson. 
Absent: John S. Simpson, J. B. Spence, W. A. Dodds, James S. Simpson, H. M. Wallis, 
C. S. Wright, W. J. Horsey, R. E. Crompton, J. C. Gough. 



[457] 



OMEGA TAU SIGMA 

PROFESSIONAL VETERINARY FRATERNITY 
Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1907 




DELTA CHAPTER 
Established at Toronto, 1913 



000030© 

d00 





' DELTA 
CHAPTER 



©0© » ®eo 
mm®®® 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Dr. H. T. Batt 
Dr. F. Cote 



G. Boyland 
R. Buck 
G. Dashner 
G. Downing 
J. Fischer 
J Foote 



Dr. J. S. Glover 
Dr. L. Stevenson 



W. Harris 
D. J. Hawkins 
D. Harlow 
H. Morris 
M. Mutrie 
M. Savan 
D. Wilson 



[458 




PHI CHI 




Third Row: H. M. M. Tovell, G. L. Blanche!, G. W. Nicholls, E. B. Hendrick, G. E. Robinson. 

Second Row: W. H. Allemang, J. C. Allison, A. R. Riddell, W. J. B. Doyle, K. W. Vickers, 

E. B. Cahoon. First Row: J. A. Little, R. G. S. Arthurs, Dr. E. E. Shouldice, W. J. 

McCracken, G. W. Prueter, A. H. H. Malcolm. 



mm 




[453 1 



PHI DELTA THETA 

Founded at Oxford, Ohio, 1848 




ONTARIO ALPHA 
Established at Toronto, 1906 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Duncan Archibald Graham 
Clifton Durant Howe 
Harold de Witt Ball 
Robert Allen Cleghorn 
Clarence B. Farrar 
John Harry Ebbs 
Stanley Grey Farrar 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



James Allen Turner 
William Bray Spaulding 
Richard Greenhill Silverlock 
Norman Stuard Dean 
John Andrew Wilson 
Donald Lumley Davidson 
William Spencer Westman 
Douglas Swinarton Johnson 
John Palmer MacBeth 
Orde Burr Ward 
William Wilson Cruise 
Thomas Harry Franssi 
James Murray Brokenshire 



Donald Frank WyckofT 
John Hanna Spaulding 
Malcolm James Oldershaw 
Robert John McHardy 
John Carman Ricker 
William Dunning Butt 
Murray Daniel McMillan 
Herbert Jack Watson 
Richard Tullie Lambert 
William Donald Henry Davis 
Edward Charles William Clare 
Douglas Charles Robertson 
Charles Lawrence Rodgers 



R. L. Junkin 
A. R. Ramsay 

C. V. A. McCormick 
H. B. Spaulding 

G. W. Doolittle 
G. R. Sinclair 
R. B. Duggan 
W. J. Peace 
C H. W. Smith 

D. E. Catto 
N. W. Taylor 

C H. Thornton 
D. E. McKendrick 
W. C. Weber 
G. S. Screaton 
R. A. Harris 
J. K. Smale 
C. D. Banwell 



FRATRES IN BELLO 

J. F. Green 
H. H. Edmison 

C. P. Wilkinson 
H. D. Haydon 
W. B. Charles 
A. M. McKinnon 
M. E. Hall 

T. Statten 
G. J. Millar 

D. H. McLaren 
J. A. Renwick 
W. W. Evans 

E. B. Thompson 
E H. Smith 

G. H. Clawson 
A. W. LeRoy 
H. K. Mcintosh 
Don Stewart 
Richmond Mather 



G. L. Williamson 
W. E. G. Young 
J. A. Turner 
G. C. Lee 
J. A. Wilson 
W. H. Watson 
A. H. McPherson 
J. W. Morby 
D. F. Burt 
H B. Perrin 
J. P. A. Jennings 
C. T. Hughes 
A. J. Denne 
A L. M. Fleming 
R. W. Kettlewell 
J. E. C. McGowan 
J. P. MacBeth 
W. B. Spauling 



[460 




PHI DELTA THETA 







Third Row: E. C. Clare, M. D. McMillan, H. J. Watson, W. D. Davis, R. T. Lambert, D. C. 

Robertson. Second Row: D. T. Wycoff, R. J. McHardy, J. M. Brokenshire, T. H. Franssi, 

M. J. Oldershaw, J. C. Ricker, W. W. Cruise, J. H. Spaulding. First Row: R. S. Silverlock, 

W. B. Spaulding, N. S. Dean, J. A. Wilson, D. L. Davidson. 



[461] 




PHI DELTA EPSILON 













*#% 



'Tii£7^ H 4Sh1 









■t J Hi'DBi25 > sib-or'' 

-FRATERHITy- 
, ■UNDERGRADUATE', T 
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■•-1942-43- 








PHI GAMMA DELTA 



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5 




J 


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Third Row: J. Ward, H. E. Sproule, J. R. Patrick, A. Ward, R. G. MacGilchrist, B. M. Hanni- 
gan, G. M. Nixon, R. W. D. Cameron, L. B. Rose. Second Row: G. M. Elliot, W. N. 
Cornwall, J. D. Fraser, D. M. Rogers, C. B. Gill, D. D. Oldrieve, J. K. Hunton, K. G. 
Graham, A. W. Beckett. First Row: J. A. King, R. N. Laughlen, G. D. Holder, J. H. Henry, 
L. W. Orr, O. B. Boland, R. M. Doggett. Absent: J. M. Wilson. 



• 



[463] 



PHI KAPPA PI 




SIGMA PI 

Founded at Toronto, 1901 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Sir Ernest Campbell Macmillan 
George Williams Brown 
Charles Norris Cochrane 
George Parkin T. Glazebrook 
Alan Freeth Coventry 



Vincent Wheeler Bladen 
William Kirwan Willcocks Baldwin 
Charles Allan Ashley 
Andrew Hill Clark 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



John McGee Porter 

John Angus MacLean 

Frederick Heuston Davis 

David Macklem Curzon 

John Richard Crispin Cartwright 

David Carroll Seitz 

Ian Ross McLean 

Douglas Simpson 

Charles Irving Wilson 

Douglas Eric Honeyman 



Derek John Renshaw Blaker 
Thomas John Hogg 
Ralph Peter Muller 
Robert Pridham Crawford 
Charles Normal Walker 
Robert George Spence 
Robert Geoffrey Gordon 
Antony Montague Wood 
Garth Francis Charles Weedon 
Edward Dana Wilgress 



FRATRES IN BELLO 



John Hamilton Mortin 

Robert Gordon Dale 

James Robert MacLeod Hutcheson 

Stewart Tyrwhitt Strathy 

William A. E. Sheppard 

Bruce Clarke Steele 

Ross Alexander Macmillan 



John Deneson Jackson 

Peter Allan Renshaw Blaker 

Hugh Derek Foster 

Douglas Gordon Mackenzie Joy 

Thomas Frederick Hyndman* 

'Killed in Action 



[464] 




PHI KAPPA PI 




Third Row: G. F. C. Weedon, T. J. Hogg, R. G. Dale, C. I. Wilson, D. C. Seitz, R. G. Gordon, 
I. R. McLean. Second Row: D. M. Curzon, J. A. MacLean, J. M. Porter, President; F. H. 
Davis, D. Simpson. First Row: D. E. Honeyman, R. P. Muller, D. J. R. Blaker, R. P. 
Crawford, J. R. C. Cartwright. Missing: E. D. Wilgress, R. Elgie, R. Spence, N. Walker, 
T. Wood, G. O. Miller. 






[465] 



PHI KAPPA SIGMA 

Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850 




ALPHA BETA 
Established at Toronto, 1895 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



S. N. F. Chant 
M. J. C. Lazier 
W. S. Funnel 



H. J. C. Ireton 
D. C. MacGregor 
A. J. Cruikshank 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



E. W. Laver 
D. E. Tough 
J. E. Work 

W. L. Simmons 
P. A. Mills 

F. E. Watson 
R. E. Cousins 
O. N. Schnick 



J. H. Stratton 
J. C. Henderson 
J. C. Wilcox 

F. W. Brason 

J. H. A. McGuinness 

G. S. Barlow 
J. C. Gray 



FRATRES IN BELLO 



E. B. Claxton 
D. R. Delaporte 
J. R. Walker 

D. A. Bales 
R. J. Barber 
J. A. D. Gray 
A. J. R. Dennys 
G. E. Reynolds 

J. N. Cunningham 
J. H. Bales 
J. A. Bell 
G. R. Boehm 
M. J. D. Carson 

E. E. Creeper 
T. C. B. Delom 
A. W. Evans 

J. G. Fee 

J. D. Gardiner 



J. S. Hart 
W. B. Hornell 
G. W. Jacobi 
G. A. Kidder 
D. A. Kieth 
J. E. P. Lancaster 
G. A. Marron 
H. W. McManus 
J. M. Morton 
L. G. Ostrom 
T. R. Pearce 
W. A. Pinchin 
H. A. Proctor 
F. A. Rose 
W. Shenstone 
W. A. Tanner 
P. H. Tedman 
F. M. Tovell 



[466] 




PHI KAPPA SIGMA 







Third Row: J. C. Henderson, E. B. Claxton, J. H. Stratton, J. R. Walker, A. J. Cruikshank. 
Second Row: O. N. Schinck, R. E. Cousins, G. S. Barlow, W. L. Simmons, P. A. Mills, D. R. 
Delaporte. First Row: J. C. Gray, J. E. Work, F. E. Watson, E. W. Laver, D. E. Tough, 
J. H. A. McGuinness, M. Careless. Absent: F. W. Brason, R. J. Barber, D. A. Bales, J. C. 
Wilcox, J. D. Burns. 



f 467 | 



PHI THETA UPSILON INTERNATIONAL 
PROFESSIONAL OPTOMETRICAL FRATERNITY 

Founded in Chicago, 1925 




GAMMA CHAPTER 

Established at Toronto, 1934 



CHARTER FRATRES 



H. G. Clarke 

H. D. Cope-Arnold 

F. Johnson 



W. E. Knowlton 

A. J. Miller 

R. D. Van Stone 



C. A. Class 



HONORARY FRATRES 

I. S. Nott 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



E. F. Attridge 
E. J. Fisher 
W. H. Landon 



J. C. Thompson 
A. A. M. Stemp 



E. J. Aikett 
H. W. Algate 
A. E. Andrews 
J. K. Armstrong 
R. J. Broad 
H. G. Clarke 

C. A. Class 
G. E. Dunkin 

D. H. Francis 



FRATRES IN BELLO 

D. A. Frewin 

F. O. Gilmore 
R. R. Hamilton 

G. R. Hearn 
K. G. Henders 
R. J. Hunter 
M. C. Long 
W. M. Lyle 

J. S. May 



C Passmore 
W. C. Patterson* 
W. A. Peters 
P. M. Roche 
D. A. Ross 
C. P. Shortman 
J. D. Spence 
H. W. Tansley 
A. H. S. Yorston 

*Killed in Action 



[468] 




PHI THETA UPSILON 




Third Row: G. Hamilton, L. Leadbeater, R. G. Munroe, N. G. Stephenson, R. L. Clapp, 
C. N. Church, D. B. Freeman, R. N. Henderson. Second Row: J. E. Stoddart, J. L. Schaeffer, 
J. M. Aird, S. C. James, House Manager; C. M. McLeod, H. W. Bacon, T. M. Stephen, G. A. 
Powers. First Row: L. G. Sutherland, Librarian; K. H. Tucker, Scribe; B. B. Smith, 
Exchequer; W. W. Hambly, Chancellor; H. D. MacKenzie, Vice -Chancellor; G. G. White 
Chaplain; J. M. Maynard, Guard. 



[469] 



PI LAMBDA PHI 

Founded at Yale University, 1895 




CANADA KAPPA CHAPTER 

Established at Toronto, 1922 



Isaac Buck Zierler 
Bertram Rosenberg 
Gerald Diamond 
Norman Simpson 
Meyer Bucovetsky 
Sidney Paiken 
Kuddy Faber 
Martin Factor 
Thomas Herlick 
Sidney Herman 
Oscar Kofman 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Samuel R. Moscovich 
Arthur Resnick 
Cyril Rotenberg 
Hertzl Rotenberg 
Irving Rubin 
Myron J. Shapiro 
Harold Sobcor 
Edward Sosowsky 
Marvin Fremes 
Norman Hirschberg 



Jack Granovsky 
Leslie Greenbaum 
David Kofman 
Jules Kofman 
Harry Kohl 
Sidney Libman 
Gerald Morton 
Sidney Moses 
Irving Posluns 
Bert Winberg 
Burle Yolles 



FRATRES IN AULE OSGOODE 
Aubey Moses 



Gurston S. Allen 
Lawrence Allen 
Harold Botnick 
Winston Breslin 
Sidney Carlen 
Bernard Cooperman 
J. L. Cohen 
W. W. Cohen 
David Croll 
Theodore Draimin 
Michael M. Faith 
Arthur Fremes 
Albert Glazer 
Eddie Goodman 
Irving Gould 
Paul Green 



FRATRES IN BELLO 

Active Service List 

Jack Heler 
Bernard Herman 
A. A. Hertzman 
Daniel Jacobs 
Elliott Jacques 
Louis Kane 
Carl Keyfetz 
Gerald King 
Nate Levinne 
Kenneth Levinson 
Bert Lewis 
Leonard Mehr 
Mervin Mirsky 
Max Nacht 
Harry Newman 
Max Nemoy 
Nathan Pivnick 



Sidney Pollock 
Joseph Rice 
Bud Rothschild 
Morris Selznick 
Leo Shacter 
Benny Schipper 
Sidney Sher 
Joseph P. Shuman 
Arthur Silverberg 
Gerald Shragge 
Martin Solin 
Leo Sussman 
Julian White 
Sidney Yavner 
Lou Ziff 
Buck Zierler 



[470] 




PI LAMBDA PHI 




Fifth Row: D. Kofman, S. Moses, S. Libman, B. Winberg, Keeper of Exchequer; W. W. 
Cohen. Fourth Row: A. Resnick, H. Sobcov, Marshal; H. B. Kohl, Tripod Correspondent; 
J. Kofman, S. Moscovich, S. Herman, I. Posluns, T. Herlick. Third Row: H. Rotenberg, 
Archon; E. Sosowsky, C. Rotenberg, J. Diamond, O. Kofman, K. Faber, M. Factor, M. J. 
Shapiro, B. G. Herman, J. Willinsky, I. Rubin. Second Row: S. Paikin, Scribe; M. Bucovet- 
sky, Rex; B. Rosenberg, I. B. Zierler, N. D. Simpson, N. Hirchberg, J. L. Cohen. First 
Row: L. P. Greenbaum, J. Granovsky, B. S. Yolles, M. Fremes, G. Morton. 



[471 



PI BETA PHI 

Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 




ONTARIO ALPHA 
Established at Toronto, 1908 



SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 



4T3 

Pat Austin 
Jessie Finlayson 
Mary Graham 
June McBride 
Frances Shields 
Margaret Stock 
Joan Carter Thomas 
Gwen Wilson 
4T4 

Carroll Armstrong 
Nancy Fraser 
Annabel Kennedy 
Sally Watt 



4T5 

Audrey Angas 
Naomi Bell 
Joan Ebbels 
Sally Henry 
Kathleen McCormick 
Elizabeth McKechnie 
Ann Nicholls 
Suzanne Oliver 
Virginia Russell 
Ann Sheldon 
Elizabeth ShirrifT 
Joan Vanstone 
Jeanne Wright 



4T6 



Barbara Allen 
Dorcas Beaton 
Maxine Collignon 
Grace Cruikshank 
Pat Dunlop 
Pat Grant 
Joey Hodge 



Helen Lang 
Betty MacMillan 
Mary MacMillan 
Mary Mulligan 
Joyce Reid 
Margaret Strahl 




[472] 




PSI UPSILON 






* <• "^ 4* * # * <* 



Third Row: J. Phelan, R. L. Chambers, S. C. McEvenue, W. W. Smallman, J. K. Vigeon, 
W. T. Beatty, J. B. Prescott, L. J. Mahoney. Second Row: H. B. Parkinson, W. A. Springer, 
J. M. Stuart, R. B. McClelland, G. P. McEvenue, F. F. Tisdall, J. J. McDermott, N. A. 
Ballard. First Row: P. H. McNamara, H. W. Shuttleworth, W. J. Sproule, C. E. Craig, 
J. D. B. Baird, President; D. C. Robertson, G. C. Hardy, D. G. Rohr. Absent: C. J. 

Morrison. 




[473] 



THETA DELTA CHI 

Founded in Union College, 1847 




LAMBDA DEUTERON 
Established in Toronto, 1912 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



R. V. Aiken 
J. W. Brooke 
L. T. Brouse 
J. E. K. Foreman 
K. V. Gow 
W. G. Henry 
W. D. Holford 
W. E. Horkins 
B. T. Johnson 
W. M. Kerrigan 
R. G. Kilgour 
B. J. Kitchen 
S. A. Knight 
J. W. Langlois 
H. B. Lawton 



H. W. Luckett 
H. L. Maeklin 
T G. Mclnnis 
J. A. McKechnie 
I. G. More 
J. F. Noble 
T. M. Perry 
J. D. Porter 
R. A. Ritchie 
R. G. Shelley 
D. W. Shugart 
R. V. Smith 
J. D. Stafford 
D. R. Steele 
G. E. Whitley 



Pledges 

G. N. Boyd 
H. E. Boynton 
P. Morley 
P. B. Smith 




THETA DELTA CHI 




Third Row: H. E. Boynton, R. G. Shelley, H. B. Lawton, D. R. Steele, J. W. Brooke, P. B. 
Smith, W. M. Kerrigan, G. N. Boyd. Second Row: W. D. Holford, P. Morley, R. V. Aiken, 
J. D. Porter, R. V. Smith, J. F. Noble, J. D. Stafford, B. J. Kitchen, H. W. Luckett, L. T. 
Brouse, T. G. Mclnnis. First Row: T. M. Perry, J. W. Langlois, R. A. Ritchie, W. G. Henry, 
B. T. Johnson, S. A. Knight, J. A. McKechnie, I. G. More, K. V. Gow, J. E. K. Foreman. 
Absent: W. E. Horkins, R. G. Kilgour, H. L. Macklin, D. W. Shugart, G. E. Whitley. 



[475 



XI PSI PHI 

PROFESSIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY 

Founded at Ann Arbor. Michigan, 1889 




OMICRON 

Founded at Toronto, 1899 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



O. J. Yule 

W. J. L. Jackson 

J. B. Pepper 

P. G. Anderson 

W. D. Cavanagh 

J. H. Duff 

G. V. Fisk 

J. H. G. Harwood 

W. T. Holmes 

L. A. Kilburn 

E. W. Paul 

G. W. Spinks 



H. K. Box 

C. A. Corrigan 
R. G. Ellis 

H. A. Hoskin 
A. D. A. Mason 

D. Tanner 

C. H. M. Williams 
W. G. Mcintosh 
J. B. MacDonald 

E. E. Colley 
T. R. Marshall 
M. R. Culbert 



[476 



mt 




XI PSI PHI 



©©©§©©© 




BB^. , 4 cSSS^> 



§©©©©S©S 

^•^^ ^W& Si^ h^P€> ^»^ 7L"*5«> ;ft*r WaflBV 



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l|r ^5r 'FRATERNITY W $f W 



v<A>v 



[477] 



ZETA PSI 

Founded at the University of New York, 1846 




THETA XI 
Established at Toronto, 1879 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



R. G. Armour 
E. H. Botterel* 
Wm. Boyd 
E. L. Dodington 
Pelham Edgar 
H. H. Hyland* 

*On leave of absence during the War. 



A. B. Le Mesurier 

Chester Martin 

H. E. Rykert 

J. J. Spence 

D. E. S. Wishart 

Mackenzie Waters* 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



A. A. Allan 
W. S. Balfour 
M. B. E. Clarkson 
H. N. Cleland 
J. F. P. Coulson 
W. P. Callahan 
J. S. Gairdner 
P. F. Greer 
T. H. Graham 
S. Hayden 
L. T. Higgins 



C. H. P. Knight 
G. A. R. Leake 
R. W. Macaulay 
I. F. Morch 

J. A. Regan 

D. Ross 

W. L. N. Somerville 
G. H. C. Stobie 
J. D. Urquhart 
J. M. Vallance 
D. M. Young 



FRATRES IN BELLO 

(This list is in addition to the one hundred and 
thirty-six Brothers who were on Active Service 
prior to the publication of the last "Toronto- 
nensis".) 

Lieut H. L. Aboud, R.C.A. 
Sub-Lieut. P. G. Armour, R.C.N.V.R. 
Lieut. N. B. Bell, 48th Highlanders 
Sub-Lieut. W. S. Best, R.C.N.V.R. 
Lieut. J. M. E. Clarkson, 48th Highlanders 
Sub-Lieut. E. M. Davis, R.N. Fleet Air Arm 
Lieut. J. I. Douglas, 48th Highlanders 
Lieut. D. I. Ker, 48th Highlanders 
Sub-Lieut. D. G. Kilgour, R.C.N.V.R. 
Lieut. G. R. G. Lindsey, R.C.E. 
L.A.C. J. G. Martin, R.C.A.F. 
Sub-Lieut. N. M. McMillan, R.C.N.V.R. 
Lieut. W. T. Pentland, 48th Highlanders 
Sub-Lieut. L. B. Reid, R.C.N.V.R. 



J. B. Boland 



FRATRES IN AULE OSGOODE 



D. B. Spence 



T478 ] 




ZETA PSI 




Third Row: J. A. Regan, W. S. Balfour, H. N. Cleland, A. A. Allan, J. D. Urquhart, D. Ross, 
I. F. Morch, C. H. P. Knight, T. H. Graham, J. A. Seed. Second Row: G. H. C. Stobie, 
J. F. P. Coulson, G. A. R. Leake, J. M. Vallance, W. L. N. Somerville, M. B. E. Clarkson, 
R. W. Macaulay, W. P. Callahan, P. F. Greer. First Row: J. B. Boland, L. T. Higgins, 
D. M. Young, S. Hayden. Absent: D. B. Spence, J. S. Gairdner. 



[479 




SIGMA CHI 



# . " 



R 1 f 



**^^w 



Fourth Row: J. D. Hunter, R. A. D. F. V. Davies, D. G. Wilson, L. A. J. Wilson. Third 
Row: R. F. Richardson, B. L. McHenry, R. A. Grosskurth, N. B. Lightford, J. N. Harshaw, 
H. G. Cowan, R. C. Beale, E. M. Peacock. Second Row: I. E. L. Rusted, G. A. Lorimer, 
H. O. Barber, F. W. Hewes, R. G. H. Alexander, G. C. Robertson, G. L. McBroom, H. D. 
McNiven. First Row: T. Tafel, E. H. Thring, C. H. Elshout, H. W. Ashton, W. M. Rudell, 
W. A. Weaver, K. R. VanWyck. Absent: G. I. Horner, H. D. Howe, G. A. Hutchinson, T. A. 
Oliphant, J. D. Palmer, P. B. McCrodan. 




[480 





DR. DUNCAN GRAHAM 
Councillor 



ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA 




-ALPHAS ONTARIO- 

^hour^ •m-THB' 

w EAR -UNIVERSIiy-or-TOROriTO- vyEAR 

~lC>a2- 'ORCAN.Z E D-I3QS- .^fl^-'-. 



[481] 




M82I 




[483] 



INDEX 



Advertising and Index 

Applied Science and Engineering 

Architectural Club 

Athletic Association 

Baseball Team 

Biographies 

Boxing and Wrestling 

Bronze "S" Holder 

Civil Club : 

Dean's Message 

Debates Club 

Electrical Club 

Engineering Physics Club 

Engineering Society 

Fourth Year Executive 

Hockey Team 

Industrial Chemical Club 

Lacrosse Team 

Mechanical Club 

Mining and Metallurgical Club 

Permanent Executive 

Phene Memorial Trophy 

Rugby Team 

School At-Home Committee 

School Dinner Committee 

School Nite Committee 

Soccer Team 

Swimming Team 

Toike Oike 

Track Team 

Transactions and Year Book 

Volleyball Team 

Water Polo Team 

Arts and Letters Club 

Athletics, University (See: Men's and Women's 
Athletics) 



125 
325 
382 
386 
128 
389 
383 
326 
126 
329 
330 
331 
320 



332 
387 



334 
127 



323 
322 
324 



327 
385 



c 

Campus Life 423 

Canadian Army Course, No. 1 62 

Chemical Club 250 

Commerce and Finance 97 

Biographies 99 

Dean's Message 98 

Commerce Club 251 

C.O.T.C. (See: University and the War, The) 223 

C.R.C.C. (See: University and the War, The) 236 

D 

Dental Nursing 157 

Biographies 158 

Dentistry, Faculty of ... 147 

Athletic Directorate 390 



Baseball Team 393 

Basketball Team 391 

Biographies 151 

Class of 4T3, Message from 148 

Dean's Message 150 

Dentantics 330 

"D" and "T" Holders 393 

Fourth Year Class Presidents 336 

Hockey Team 392 

Hya Yaka 338 

Permanent Executive 336 

Special Page 149 

Students' Parliament 335 

Swimming and Water Polo Team 392 

Volleyball Team 391 

E 

Emmanuel College 91 

Athletic Association 378 

Biographies 93 

Principal's Message 92 

Student Society 313 

F 

Faculty Organizations (See under various 

faculties) 271 

First "T" Holders (Men) .... 346-348 

(Women) 402 

Forestry 173 

Biographies 175 

Dean's Message 174 

Fraternities 429 

Alpha Chi Omega 430 

Alpha Delta Phi 432 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 431 

Alpha Gamma Delta 434 

Alpha Omega Alpha 481 

Alpha Omicron Pi 435 

Alpha Phi 436 

Beta Theta Pi 437 

Delta Delta Delta 438 

Delta Gamma 439 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 440 

Delta Phi Epsilon 448 

Delta Tau Delta 442 

Delta Upsilon 444 

Gamma Phi Beta 449 

Kappa Alpha 446 

Kappa Rho Tau 452 

Kappa Sigma 450 

Iota Alpha Pi 453 

Lambda Chi Alpha 454 

Nu Sigma Nu 456 

Omega Tau Sigma 458 

Phi Chi 459 



[484] 




Saluting 

The Class of '43 

with 

Congratulations and Best Wishes 

for the Years Ahead 

<*T. EATON Cfc— 



[485] 



Our 

GRADUATION 
GROUPS 

Excel because of the cumulative experience 
gained in thirty years of 

GRADUATION 
PORTRAITURE 



Graduation pictures receive preferred 
attention in our studio. 



All negatives are carefully filed and 
extra copies may be had at any time. 



FREELAND STUDIO 

Portrait Photographers 
89 Bloor Street West Phone KI. 0304 



INDEX— (Continued) 



UNIVERSITY 
OF TORONTO 
QUARTERLY 



Graduation should not mean 
the end of education and in- 
tellectual development 

Subscribe to the University of 
Toronto Quarterly and enjoy 
its informative articles 



$2.00 per Year 



Three Years $5.00 



Sample copy on request 

University of Toronto Press 
Toronto, Canada 



Phi Delta Theta 
Phi Delta Epsilon 
Phi Gamma Delta 
Phi Kappa Pi 
Phi Kappa Sigma 
Phi Theta Upsilon 
Pi Beta Phi 



472 



Pi Lambda Phi 470 

Psi Upsilon 473 

Sigma Chi 480 

Theta Delta Chi 474 

Xi Psi Phi 476 

Zeta Psi 478 



H 



Hart House 
Honour Awards 
Household Science 
Biographies 



259 
248 
207 



Intramural Sports Committee 

Intramural Athletics (See under various faculties) 



K 



Knox College 

Biographies 

Hockey Team 

Knox College Association 

Principal's Message 

Residences 

Swimming Team 



87 



377 
311 



311 
377 



Law Club 256 

Loretto College: 

Biographies (with St. Joseph's) 79 

Debating and Dramatic Society 309 

House Committee 308 

Officers 308 

Sodality and Mission Society 309 

M 

Medicine, Faculty of 103 

Athletic Association 379 

Biographies (January) 105 

(July) 114 

Dean's Message 104 

Hockey Team 381 

Lacrosse Team 381 

Medical Journal, The (January) 317 

(July) 318 

Medical Society (January) 314 

(July) 315 

Medical Women's Undergraduate and Athletic 

Executives (January and July) 319 

Rugby Team 380 

Social Functions 316 

Water Polo Team 380 



[486] 




LIGHTING 

WIRES and CABLES 

FIRE ALARM 

POWER APPARATUS 

TELEPHONES 

SPECIAL PRODUCTS 

RADIO EQUIPMENT for AIR and GROUND 

ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

OVERHEAD and UNDERGROUND EQUIPMENT 

RADIO RECEIVERS and ELECTRIC APPLIANCES 



Northern % Electric 

COMPANY \ L5f / LIMITED 

A NATIONAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 



[487} 



INDEX— (Continued) 



Men's Athletics 


345 


Occupational Therapy 


191 


Athletic Directorate 


349 


Athletic Association (with Physiotherapy) 


420 




359 


Biographies 

Special Page 


193 
192 


Boxing and Wrestling Squad 


361 


English Rugby 


356 


Undergraduate Association 


341 


Fencing Team 


353 


Ontario Veterinary College 


177 


Forty-Ninth Unparallelled 


351 


Athletic Association 


340 


George M. Biggs Trophy 


350 


Biographies 


180 


Gym Team 


362 


Principal's Message 


178 


Harrier Team 


357 


Science Association 


340 


Intramural Sports Committee 


355 


Special Page 


179 


Soccer Team 


357 


Students' Administrative Council 


339 


Swimming Team 


360 






T. A. Reed Trophy 


354 


P 




"T" Holders 


346-348 




Track Team 
Moot Court 


352 

256 


Pharmacy 


161 


Baseball Team 

Basketball Team 


394 






395 


N 


Biographies 


164 




Dean's Message 


162 


Newman Club 


252 

217 




395 


Nursing 




163 


Basketball Team 


419 


Volleyball Team 


394 




219 


Physical and Health Education 










Student Association Executive 


299 

218 


Basketball (Men's, with U.C.) 


366 


Principal's Message 


(Women's) 


406 


o 




Biographies 


203 




Dean's Message 


202 


O.C.E. Student Society 


341 


Hockey Team (Women's) 


409 



The 

Service 

of 

Free 

Men 



In the front lines — on land and sea and in the 
air — in the production field — Canadians are doing 
a mighty job to rid the world of aggression. 

In every department of war endeavour our 
University graduates will be found. This bank 
pays tribute to the prominent part Varsity's sons 
and daughters are playing in this "all out" fight 
for freedom. 



"BANM0R0NI0 

Incorporated 1855 



[488] 



INDEX— (Continued) 

Swimming Team (Women's) 410 

Tennis (Women's, with U.C.) 404 

Volleyball Team (Women's) 408 

Physiotherapy 191 

Athletic Association (with Occupational 

Therapy) 420 

Biographies 197 

Special Page 

Undergraduate Association 

Publications: 

Acta Victoriana 

Hya Yaka 

Medical Journal, The 

Torontonensis 



196 
342 

289 

338 

318 

248 

Trinity University Review, The 296 

Toike Oike 327 

Transactions and Year Book 328 

Undergraduate, The 278 

Varsity, The 249 



R 

Reed Trophy (See: T. A. Reed Trophy) 

Residences: 

Annesley Student Government Association 283 

Knox College Residences 311 

St. Michael's College Residences 301-305 

University College Men's Residence 279 

University College Women's Residences 280 

s 

St. Hilda's College: 

Athletic Executive 413 

Badminton Team 413 

Basketball Teams 414 

Biographies (with Trinity College) 67 

Hockey Team 416 

House Committee 297 

Literary Society 298 

Swimming Team 416 

Tennis Team 414 

Women's Auxiliary 299 

St. Josph's College: 

Biographies (with Loretto College) 79 

French and Literary Club 

House Committee 306 

Officers ! 307 

Students' Administrative Council 306 

St. Michael's College 73 

Athletic Directorate 373 

Badminton Club (Women's) 417 

Basketball Teams (Men's) 373 

(Women's) 418 

Biographies (Men's) 75 

(Women's) 79 

Dramatic Society 301 

Football Team 374 

Hockey Team 374 

Lacrosse Team 375 

Students' Administrative Council 300 

Senate Club 300 




TROPHIES AND CUPS 

No matter what the occasion, Birks-Ellis- 
Ryrie's Trophies and Cups are 'tops' with 
prize winners. 

Remember, it costs no more to shop at 
Birks-Ellis-Ryrie! 

YONGE AT TEMPERANCE STREET • • /I TORONTO 



Extra Copies 

of this volume of 

TORONTONESIS 

may be purchased from the 
Students' Administrative Council 
Office, Hart House, at $5 each. 

Members of all years are invited 

to take advantage of this 

opportunity. 



ACT NOW- 
THE SUPPLY IS LIMITED 



[489] 



INDEX— (Continued) 



Superior's Message 








74 






Team 




370 


Swimming and Water Polo 






375 




Team 


Managers 




370 


Residences 






301 


-305 




Tennis 


Team 




372 


Tennis Team 








417 




Volleyball Team 




372 


School of Nursing (See: 


Nursing) 








'T 


Holders, Varsity, (Men) 




346 


School of Social Work 








211 










40*> 


Biographies 
Dean's Message 








213 


















212 






U 






Seniors (Message from 


he Presid 


snt) 




11 


UA.T.C. 
University 


and the War, The 




235 
221 




T 










Active 
Band, 


Service Biographies 




239 

230 


T. A. Reed Trophy 








354 












Table of Contents 
Teachers' Course 








8 
185 




























Biographies 








187 












Principal's Message 








186 












The University and the War (See: 


University and 














the War, The) 




















Torontonensis 








248 






(kt/ t£4. 






Trinity College 








65 






/7/fu^i^t 






Athletic Association 








369 






t^r^**** WEST »LOO* 9K 




Basketball Team 








371 






*£>"'^ TORONTO 




Biographies 

Board of Stewards 








67 
294 






CAMERA PORTRAITS 






Golf Team 








371 












Literary Institute 
Provost's Message 








295 
66 








KIncsdale 5023 




Review 








296 













With the Compliments 
of 

THE CANADIAN BANK 
OF COMMERCE 




[490] 



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This space has been dedicated 
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ERNEST 0. MANCHEE, 

who, for many years, has been 
associated with the production 
of Torontonensis engravings. 



[491 




ASHLEY & CRIPPEN 

PHOTOGRAPHS 
It 

196 Bloor Street West 




a complete typographic 
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INDEX— (Continued) 

Band, Pipe 229 

Canadian Officers' Training Corps 223 

Canadian Red Cross Corps 236 

Message from the President 221 

Special Pages 231, 234, 238 

University Air Training Corps 235 

University Naval Training Detachment 235 

Women's National Service 236 

University College 15 

Athletic Board 365 

Athletic Directorate 404 

Athletic Representatives (Men's) 274 

Basketball (Men's, with P.H.E.) 366 

(Women's) 405 

Biographies 22 

Cody House 280 

Falconer House 280 

First Colour Holders 364 

Hockey (Men's) 366 

(Women's) 408 

Hutton House 281 

Literary and Athletic Association 272 

Men's Residence 279 

Mulock House 281 

Permanent Executive 21 

Players' Guild 277 

Principal's Message 20 

Rugby Team 365 

Secretary-Treasurers (Men) 274 

Special Pages 16-19 

Swimming Team (Women's) 410 

Tennis Team (Women's, with P.H.E.) 404 

Undergraduate, The 278 

Volleyball Team (Women's) 408 

Women's Athletic Association 403 

Women's Undergraduate Association 273 

Year Executives (Women) 275 

University Organizations 241 

Arts and Letters Club 257 

Athletic Directorates (Men) 349 

(Women) 398 

Chemical Club 250 

Commerce Club 251 

Hart House 259 

Honour Awards (S.A.C.) Write-up 245 

Winners 246 

Intramural Sports Committee 355 

Law Club 256 

Moot Court 256 

Newman Club 252 

Students' Administrative Council 242 

Student Christian Movement 253 

247 
248 
254 
249 
255 



Symphony Orchestra 

Torontonensis 

Varsity Christian Fellowship 

Varsity, The 

Women's Interf acuity Debating Union 



U.N.T.D 235 



[492] 



INDEX— (Continued) 



Varsity, The 249 

Varsity Christian Fellowship 254 

Victoria College 41 

Acta Victoriana 289 

Annesley Student Government Association 283 

Athletic Union (Men's) 367 

(Women's) 411 

Basketball (Women's) 412 

Biographies 47 

Bob Committee 288 

Canadian Army Course, No. 1 62 

Dramatic Society 211 

Debating Parliament 292 

Hockey Team (Women's) 411 

Music Club 290 

Permanent Executive 284 

Principal's Message 46 

Rugby Team 367 

Special Pages 42-45 



Tennis Teams (Men's) 368 

(Women's) 412 

Victoria College Union 282 

Water Polo Team 368 

Women's Literary Society 293 

Year Executives 284-287 



W 

Women's Athletics 397 

Athletic Directorate 398 

Athletic Club Presidents 400 

"T" Holders 401 

Women's Interfaculty Debating Union 255 

Women's National Service 236 

Wycliffe College 83 

Athletic Association 376 

Biographies 85 

Literary Society 310 

Principal's Message 84 




[493] 




JorloUus^S J rt«U, lA**vf~>U>j of Je%ri*Zi . 



foUU»jfyJ«_ 



T494 ] 



AUTOGRAPHS 



[495; 



AUTOGRAPHS 



[496)